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Full text of "Frances Shimer Record Vol. 38 No. 1"

1946 



1947 



MOUNT CAOJKOLL, BLLl NOIS 




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FRANCES SHIMER 
COLLEGE 



A FOUR YEAR JUNIOR COLLEGE 

(Grade* XI to XIV) 



NINETY FOURTH YEAR 
1946 '47 




Mfmber d/ the Ht^rth Centfol Auoci^tion of 
Coflfic* ani Secondary SthooU 

Member oi AuoiUU<r\ of Non*if^ fiup^it Educaw^^l jFumulKmi 



Th« Co}|c«4 



MOUNT CARROLL. ILLINOIS 



tlH rl»>" to ■"■^ O-ftrr* 1" *iifTl«H»- rwvUiioAt *»4 fi 



DIRECTIONS FOR CORRESPONDENCE 

In the li« K-low arc nam« and addrcw* ofpc»o:^W ^homj"- 
quiriSofvaS^type. should be «nt. The ,x«t oflJcc « M«unt Cam,ll. 

lUiiiuis. 

General Policy of the ajjlegc 

Albin C. Bro, President of iho CoIlct;c 

RmucKS for CatatoRs. Admi«io» of StudcnU 
Helen Campboli. Adinis«'«is Secretary 

Iiiquirid coiiceminK Residence Hall* 

(Mrs.) E«ai.i H Uhc, Dwn of btudenta 

Payment of Colics'^ '*'"* - 

N. C. Phmpton. Assistant Treasurer 

Quertions Rch.ing to the A«dcn,ic Work of Students 
L Albert Wilson. Dwn of the College 

Questions Rchting to Soci.d RfgulatjoM 

(Mr».) E^taii H Unc, Dean of Studenia 

Scholarjilups. Employment. Loan* 

Helen Campbell. Admissions Secretary 

Requests for Tranfcripts of Records 
D..iiald M. Mackenzie. Registrar. 



FRANCES SHIMER RECORD 
VOLUME XXXVm JANUARY. 19« 

PuhlUbcd by Frances Smwrfc Co' ""■;" '" . , 
J.nua.y. Match, M.y. July. SepttmUr. .r,d No«c»l>«r 

K»u«d o.wb„ 1. 1">. " »-'"'' ^""r ■";:^r "»"*-'- 



NUMBER 1 



[*] 



TABLE OF CONTENTS 



Pace 

Calendar of ihc Academic Ycxr 7 

Board of TruACcct , ... r ■*.. t 

Faculty and Ad. u mat ration 9 

Cencfai Informati'jn 

Or^iiniuuVm und Aimt M 

Hutory M 

Localifjn and EtiUipmcnc ,.-..,*-. IT 

Student Life 21 

Student OrRanization* W 

CoufM Infomutif^i 

Unit of Inrtruction - . . 28 

Grading Syttem 2$ 

ChanRing and Dropping Course* • 29 

Admiuion - ^ 

Requirements for Gmduaiion ' 11 

Suggested Curricula - ^^ 

CourscA of Iiut ruction 

Humanitie* *' 

Social Sdcncc .-.. " *^ 

Natural Sdcnce and Matl^cmaiic* ^ 

Fine Aru *J 

Applied Aru : '"V ; ™ 

(Home Economic*. Sccrmiial Studies Phymcal Education) 

Preparatory School Courtci ^' 

Student Regulations ™ 

Expenses 

Student Service '• '•** 

Rcmiwion* of Feci Z? 

Scholarship* and Awarda 

Oilendar of Major E\-cni5 

Alumnae Awodation .^ •-■-• 

Regifter of Students 

General Index ■ 

in 



1945 



JULY 1S45 
U M T W T F B 
I 2 3 4 i fr 7 

a 910 11 n 13 14 
15 16 17 iBi^aoai 

23 23 a* 24 "^'^* 
14 30 31 



AUGUST 
S M T W T f » 
12 3 4 

5 b 7 B 91011 
12 13 14 15 16 17 IS 

19:0 31"""'* 
l26 2Tiaa9 50 3l 



1946 



1947 



JANUARY 1946 
H M T w T r a 

1114 1 

t 7 > 9101111 
IJ 14 15 16 17 1019 
J'0 21I'J3^4 2»I* 
17 2» 39 30 31 



FtBRUAftV 
S II T W T r a 
1 1 
? 4 3 6 7 9 9 

10 U 12 13 14 1* 16 



JULY 1946 

tt M T W T K S 
113 4 5 6 

7 a 9 1011 1113 
14 15 16 17 1ft n 10 
2111 1)14 151617 
16 19 30 31 



AUGUST 
H U T W T V B 
1 2 3 
4 5 6 T a 910 
U 11 13 14151617 



Eiiiiil"" ;;;:"^i5i;;;; 



S 



SEPTEMBER 

^1 T W T r B 

1 

2 3 4 5*^" 

9 10 11 17 13 14 15 
16 17 IB 19 20 2132 
11 14 15 16 17 20 19 

30 



MAttCH 
B « T W T K B 
1 t 
3 4 5 6 7 S 9 

10 11 1113 14 1S16 
1718 1910 112123 
24 25 2617 18 29 30 

31 



JANUAffV 1^47 
8 M T W t F 

12 3 4 

5 6 :f e 9 10U 

12 13 141516 IT IB 

19 10 111123 1415 

26 17 IB 19 10 31 



FCQflUARY 

S M T W T F 1 
1 
15 4 9 6 7 

9 1011 12 15 1* 1* 
1617 10 19 20 21 22 
1314 75 2617 2* 



SEPTEMBER 

B li T W T F B 

12 14 5 6 7 

8 9 10 11111314 

1516 17 1519^0*1 
12 13 14 25 16 IT IB 

19 30 



0CT03ER 

8 M T W T r B 

12 3 4 5 6 

7 B 91011 1113 

14 15 1617 IB 19 20 

11 12 23 24 25 26 27 

la 29 30 >1 

NOVEMBER 
S It T W T F S 
1 1 3 
I 4 5 6 T 6 910 

.1111111*1^1^^^ 
16 1920 2122 2314 

25 16 IT IB 19 30 



APRIL 

S « T W T F a 

113*56 
7 a 910 111113 

14 1516 17 10 19 10 
112113 14 25 16 27 

28 29 30 

MAY 
8 « T W T F 8 
12 3* 
J 6 7 a 91011 

1113 1*1516 1'!* 
26 27 2819 30 31 



MARCH 

8 M T W T F 8 

1 

1 1 4 5 b 7 B 

9 10 11 12 1314 15 

16 17 18 19 20 2122 

2J 14 25 16 IT la 29 

30 31 



OCTOBER 
3 M T W t F 8 
12 1*5 
6 7 e 9 10 1112 
13 1415 16 17 1819 
202121 23 24 1516 
27 28 19 30 31 



8 U 



APRIL 

T W T F 8 
113 4 5 

6 7 8 9101112 
13 14 15 1617 18 19 
20 11111314 25 16 

27 IS 29 30 



OECEMBCR 
3 H T W T F a 

1 5 4 5 6 7 a 

9 10 1111131*^* 
16 17 18 19101112 
211425 16 17 28 29 

13011 



B M 



JUNE 
T W T F 



8 



114 5 6TB 

910 1112 1314 15 
1617181920 2121 
23 24 25 2617 2819 

10 



NOVEMBER 
S M T W T F B 
1 2 
3 4 5 6 7 8 9 

10 11 U 13 1*"^* 
17 18191021 ?2 23 

24 25 26 27 28 29 30 

DECEMBER 
8 » T W T F 8 
1 1 3 4 5 6 T 

S 9101U11J1* 
151617 1819 10 21 
2123 24 25 2617 18 

29 3011 



S U 



MAY 
T W T F 

1 1 1 

4 5 6 T 910 

1: 121314 15 1*1^ 
IB 19 20 11 21 13 24 I 

25 26 17 78 J9 3031^ 

JUNE 
a U T W T F 5 

113 4 5 6 7 

a 91011 111114 
1516 17 18 19 10 21 
22 2124 352627 28 

29 30 



[6} 



CALENDAR OF THE ACADEMIC YEAR, 

1946-1947 



lUiprtration and OritnuiioH Monday. Sepuaixt 16 

to Thur»d*y, S«p«inber 19 

Ojxrninjt Convocation Thunday, SepUmbtr 19 

ClM<e»bcgin. 8:1T ajn Frid*y. September 20 

La IT Day f«r Changw in RcKiWration .... Siturday. October J 

Mid'ieinater Saturday, Novonber 16 

ThankjRiving Day TTiurjday. November 28 

Chriaraa* Vacation begins, 4:1 J p.m Friday. December 20 

Chruunu Vacation end*. S;lWio Pridiy. January J 

Serowter Examination* begin Tuoday. January 25 

Fim Semoter end. Fndi/. Jiniwry 31 

Second Scmeitef open*. CU«a begin 8:11 a. m. . Tuc«Uy, February 4 
U*t Day for ChanB" in Regwration . . . Saturday. February IJ 

Mid-«m«icr Saturday. March 29 

Spring Vacation begin.. 4:15 P.in Thuriday. April J 

Spring Vacation end^ 8: Ma.m Monday. April 14 

Foundcr-.D.y Sunday. May H 

Annu^MayPete Saturday. May 24 

Semc*t.r Examinatio.1. Min Tu«day. June J 

Alumnae Day Saturday. June 7 

Baccalaua-ate Service Sunday. Ju« « 

Ninety-fourth Annual Commeivcemcnt Sunday. June 8 



U) 



BOARD OF TRUSTEES 



OPFICEIIS 

Samuel Jami* Campwlu Prtiidtnt 

John l^. MouiJ>5 VictP^f^^dcut 

WiLUAM H. UOOOMAN Tfcdiurcr 

N. C. I'UMlTON Auiitcni Tr^fliurcr 

A. Bum HasTFniiH S*crtftar> 



MEMBERS 



Ttrm £xpir«. 1946 



Sauubl James Cauiiiell 

Moimtf^rroU 

S. C. Camphkll . - Mount Carrpll 
WiLMAM H. Jackson. -CKica^'o 
LiiACt R. DARNts t:hicagt> 

Mrs, CHAJtLts R^ Wau-rcen . - 

Chicago 



Term Expirei, IV47 

J. H. Miles Dcnm 

Aaron J. Brumbauoii ;^ 

Washinjiion, D, O. 

Donald L Breed Frecpori 

Mii9. Charles S, Clasuc. -Chicago 

W. A, McKnicht Aun»f* 



Chic;igo 



Ttrm ExpirCI. IV48 

Jmmn F. Mouu»5 ^n'c»¥" 

William E. Coodmah Chicago 

IVRSEST a COLWfiLL ■ ChW 

NatHanil'L MiLE5 Mount Curro 

Zellj^ CoRWiiTT M^nint Carroll 



Auda 

S. C CAMHiliLL, 

I>onaldL, Breed 
ZiLLACoRntrr 



STANDING COMMITTEES 
Bmldin^iflrtd Ground* 



Jmtrwttion 

NATHAMn.MiLns, ERNCsraCotwcLL. 

W,HJm;»;«)N A. J- Brumdwoh 

Mrs, C. R, Walcreen Nathamiel Miles 



FinMce (W J Inv«itinent 

W.H.Jackson 
William E.Ckhh>man 
W. A.McKnioht 



W. A.McKniuht, 

Mrs Charles S.Cmrk 
William E.CootmAN 



tM 



FACULTY AND ADMINISTRATION 

(1945-1946) 



I'Ar:ULTY 
Amiin C-Anr. hun, AD,. Lui.JJ . I'reudtm. \WJ. 



19>9 (ImtTuaor, I90M904. 
1918-1925. rjyvryJfJi Aciin^ 
R^jfuiwr. I9>4'19)5: AcHn^ 

^qmrn'r IWtfevj!, Ilurt«'i «f LlhiriT' 

Ill t^iJ* L*Krvfe«* AM UlMktwf*. 
■n4 1*«T. 



Putident, Art fiiit&ry and Ijttin, 
19051906. 19101911, I9J619I7, 

DMrt, 19>0 1931: Oto^i. 19311934; 
pTCiidtni, 19i5'l9>6. I93ft'l9i9; 

945), 

" '**'?: Gfvak t»M*m, RgraBwi 

riHir iHi»(M' srx4«B4« v-rli 
Jn4; L4la«>u Uii>vw«lv. ■■wpn^ ini 



U ALlirRT WIUOK, B D, Dtan of the College, RtUgion^ 1944 



l»t«^ 



DOKAU) Matthew Mackkkzie, AM, R*rjEuudr. Ptychology, 1945. 
EsTri,LA HrrcHOJCi; Lanc, AB., D«n o/ SiuJ*nx*, 1943. 

A.B., Heoiit llab«lt«. 1*1«- 



Birrv PAisLfY Bancs. A-B-, Sp«cJi, 1945, 

Ruby Baxter, A M . CUrtfwn. Wniion o/ \dit.faJ Scwwf -irJ Mmli- 

?iT«:,o i-fJ^STr-. mi .^«I U»: 0..t«-U. L'-i*«^r, »«-—". «Mi •*< 



Edith Bell, Ati. 19>«. 



CHMrr ArU Club t'rl«#, IMI- 



if 



(VI 



10 



FRANCES SHIMER COLLEGE 



Charlotih Brooks Brown. M«.ic B,. V.ol».. 1944. 
B8TTY jusr CoLUNS. S.B.. PHy».«l fiduc-aiio... I94J. 

Ruth Rr-tNOLDS H.N.S. A.M.. Hom< Eco^omK.. D..uru.n. 1944. 
loitN Dillon Husband. Ph.D.. Eng.]nh. I'M*. 

JOHN UILLU> .. ^,,^, N«lh— um UnW.-it,. !»*: Pfc-D- 

M.LDREi> L, jAtN.S. A,B.. 0.«.c<.r of Eqmrunon. 1941; Ph>.cu! Edu^a- 



B«THA R. LF-^MAN. Ph.D.. Ch4i™.n. Divrion o/ Sccal St.cncc H..- 

Maurice Lovejoy. A.M.. Pl.y.i«i Sd.n«,. 1940 

a.B„ a™™ I-...U.U c( T«h..wr. !»«! A.«. u-i'-tT -« eh*--, m.. 

D. ELDRIPC.E McBeuDH. A-M.. Hiitory. 1944. 



Cayle M 



McNetT. A.m.. Chairman. Dw^.^on of AppUcd Art.. Seoe- 

tana! SludiM, 1944. 

. whu-w-u. 8t.« T-.hm OIU... .«.: AH- «-- '"■"""' •* 






FACULTY 



M 



AtfiU)ftA Olaksun, AJ5., hhrarian, 1945. 






CljU>V5 Coopi;b. RH0r>J?4, A,B„ EngliiJi, l';44. 



A.B,, loKK VUt* T«vh4n Co1to«t. ItU; CcitunbU U*l*«ntrr, 1H»: K4nb 



WlHiAM H, SCOWELD, Imtructor in Equitation. 1942. 



Gladys Cildercv Socmr, V(»rc, 1934. 



G«1L4IikI1 fkfabat of K«a1«. U«tf«: (lUll** VW« 4* Cbahl. I'lrU. tpwlal iwMm 
with kuAanvr, Kt' Hnr/ Wood. TnMk D*mrm*^. YAv^r MAbob. Wmiun 



DoROTHY TricKEY Swctting, S M-, Homt Ecantmics, 194^ 



Edna TuoRtts', AM., French, IMJ, 



l»}«; l»i«. IWI. l>*»i &./«—* l""l ■•TK'- *"*' *"" '^•** U^h^nW 4« 



Tom IinLLlN05*ORT» TurfLE, Ph.D.. Owirmdn, Diwwtm o/ Huuwrt- 
«i«; Pfulowfhy. 1945. 

A.B-. Uolv*r-«T of Tn*.. Jrt*: A.M.. UoW-«itf <rf Ttufc JtM ; FKD, Uft(«»- 

Virginia Weicel, S.M,. Uiolo^fiwl Scitnut, 19J6. 

School oe FUM K*t.i™! HiitoiT. ftwiiao-r. ITO; ^'E^S-i JJStISI^S^ 

»*, itie, im. i*«. i»«i uoi™*ti' *f MkfcW— Wo*fl«ta»i «»ii»^ ■•■■*• 
Alice E, WurTCOWB. AM. SpanUh and Frtn^h. 1941. 

Bpaateb ]«aO-C« (.-Utou, UoItwiIU -f !*«-•. %wmmwf, l>M- 

Rachel Frrnch Williams. A.M.. Chairman. Chiww <./ Fine Aro; 
Pwflo, 1945. 



FRANCES SHIMERCOLUCE 



ADMINISTRATION 

Ceiwrat Stdff 

PfMidmi 



Ali,is Caul Bw V.«P'."<f"' 

A. BtiK HosTumn ^ Dwnof th. C(.ll<i« 

L ALoemT Wiuon RtKUW 

PONALD M. hiACKBNUB ..,..,.. f-ibffl'^*'' 

Ai'ROHA OLArws .".'..'.' Auiiwi' T'O'"'" 

N. C, PuMPtotJ DS«rt*r of Public R^Ut.onJ 

William N. WmrnniLO ■ ' ' ' „^^j How<li«P«' 

Mrs. UlUan Patton ■ Dieiii**" 

M«v RUTK H:sE» D,',„,or 0/ Siudt.n MMlih S«nrt« 

M"- Awv BAiiwdL SecMwy w i^* P'***'''"' 

MM. £»NA B. Gii'roiiD ■■■■ Ad«iuloni S<(T(i4f) 

Mm Hbles Cami-sull A.'.uwnt w Admlulon- &*«"-> 

Mus. Ruth StirNtR ■ Quliitr 

Ma«oawt Suthb^land ■••■■• 'j^\^^^ j„ ,h, 5„„„w OS" 

NoKiuA Patton BooK""" M"""*" 

M«. UUW B, GMT Sup««t'~i"^« "or BuiUing. 4nJ C-o.ma. 

HOOH WtLWM 

Student Pmo.i"el Staff 
Mm- Estella Hitchcock Unb 's,'(uw<y w »"" "f S"*^*"" 

MM. MAUVBL SlEFtRT ■■■•■ Ou^dt-T of W«it H-ll 

BITTIE WHITt CouflttloT 0/ D«rnmon H«!I 

M«s. Cha«lott« B»o*-X Ccu-udor of HatUu^ay Hal! 

Mm. ESaCuMT C^unwlor of B*n»<« H.J1 

MM. Helen Kwecbh ■••■■•■•■■;■ ''j'^v^i,^,! ^„a Dining Roo" Ho.'« 

MaWAS MoMlSON 



PACIJLTT 



n 



College RtpTCtcniaUvtt 
L H Diti:VL»rctft 

Duftlvr f'/ AdmU*i^n4 

6in Nftthwood Avcftuc 

Sc- Louw* MiMcwi 



a«*r I**k<. lo** 



M* E M. KtiTiitrr 
17J5 KaK If^fi !^'«t 



Mm truA WucHT 
69 W. WWitnittOA Sc. 

R/XJin 1201 
CKicitfu, JllinoU 

Mm. W. K RA«frT 

2022 2nd Avfni>*» V/uih 






FRANCES SHIMER COLLEGE DEVELOmENT PRWRAM 

Fo*j> M. Bailoil. DiTtcUft 



DICKERSON ART COMMISSION 
A BtTH HoirtTTtt Cfc«>«« 

Armella Kihalk 






SUSAN C. COLVER LECTURESHIP FUND 
The Uu Mm, Sa«n E- Ro-n^f^^."- "fJ^^St"^" ^ 

College- The lecture of WA-IW w« given by Dr. J, r. wppcy *^ 
Uftivenity of Chicago. 



EDUCATION AT 
FRANCES SHIMER COLLEGE 




ORGANIZATION AND AIMS 

ill, «,r r^Ucuc offcM a cumculum of Rcncral cduCidon to 

F«nc« Shimer ^'*''«^«f. °""^^ thai U. the List two yejnof luRh 

youiifi women in k^^J" 1 1 '''"^"^ |i, *' Smbiniim tlieK f..ur yM« mio 

„( L,u„ k™»W^= »i'°jt ';t;T"( ';»,.»■ and JcJl. ™ll 1. 
uve acca*. Thu toCKki^unu ui k vocations or profcMi^mil 

leave Frances Shimer College. 

which must order all human cnterpn«*. 
2. Sufficient inform.t,cn .W the natural v^Oftd lo know 
how it can sustain and serve human lite. 

^rir.nr«.l Ai,J..ng »d cH„=al .v*.ticn of 
conclusioiu. r ill 



4. 
J. 



EDUCATION AT FRANCES SlilMER COLLEGE IS 



7. 
9. 



10. 



11. 

12. 



6. Ability to think creatively, to put together ide4« ind 
tboufjhu in new wayi. 

Ample health BO u to be Aeniitive and reaponuvc lu one's 
environment, 

Purpobcful planning of voaticnil and home life. 
Ptmtivc aiid comtruclivc pinicipicion in the demrxnttc 
ordering of group hfc through rrtptnutble support of con' 
•tructive liciivjiictand by Ic^derahtp in aicai of competence. 
Understanding of an<t ajmmitmeiit to the ba<tc princi|4c$ 
of rclflgioua living u found in the Hebrew ChriUun 
tr^Jtion. 

Pcr*oT»;(I integrity and active good-will toward all indi- 
viduab. 
Efnotirmut matiinty, poiie, and lelfconirol, 

From tlic forcjiotng ttatcmcnt of Bpcci6c aimi, it ii tpparcnl that 
France* Shimer College Wicvo that the purpose of general educaoon U 
iomcthing more important that a (atijf ;ictoril y adjured life or tl>e acqui- 
aition of knowledge. Life can be adju«cd on very unworthy leveli. and 
facti arc tooU to be uacd, not end* to be lervcd. 

The quality of life depend* upon the ihlity of men and women to 
diicovcr bow the value* art created which luppon life and give it 
excellence- The moet important and perplexing proWem* younj; women 
face in their world are tho« of the identification of value* and the fofr 
Itring of their growth. Convcrtely, they mu*t know how to rteogniie 
those practice* and habiu which dotroy valuea or obimja t^^r growth 
If our young women c.mnot do thia they and their world will periah. 

Value* develop in the life of a young woman when ahe beccroe* 
keenly aware of the thoughu and f«Jing» of other* and ma item to 
enlarge her own understanding; when Her bwwiedgc of the world ci- 
pand* and *he feel* a growing coT«ciou«ne*a of the titt which relate her 
to other people, The development of value* will be blocked by tnabiluy 
to comrounicale v«th othcn to get their ideai. thought^ and feelmg* 
through ccmversation and reading. TTuji growth cannot uke pUce whcfi 
there i* ignorance or when personal pride erecubarner* among rnen and 
women. Educatir^n at France* Shimer College U dewgrwd to eliminate 
chofc ob«ructiona to the growth of it* atudcnu and to pnwfc po«uve 
condition* for the increaie of value* in their live*. 



HiSTORy 

Ninety year* ago. when American eduction wa* ^ ,3^*^^^ 
manly for men. Pr.ncc* Ann Wood received a call to «^* * «™ 
in the modeit'Wicd Illmoi* community of Mourit Carroir With M«. 
Cinderella Gregory ahc left her home in New York Sute and on May 1 1. 



16 



FRAHCBS SHIMER COLLEGE 



mi. clK two youns pion«r. m the education of women opentd tU 

Mount CjkoII Seminary. 

p .. W«,J later Mrs. Fr.mc« W«xl Shimer. jdm.n.«en:d the 
Fniicc* Wood, "^f-r J"" j^j^ Gregory havmR rwntned in 

Seminary hcr«lff"r forty lhK.>"".MW 8 ^ j y ^^ ^ 

,870. In '«^6 by h«ow,^vm M». S^^^^^^ 

sclf-perpeiuitinil »^wrd ol '7*™ "r .j.^ Seminary and li.e citiiena of 

Bantisc churches- _.. ^ ol- , 

Academy of the University of '-'"^^B"; ,' "^'T: „„rc«nlation of the 

t]^!S :^«^^^ --- -- '->"-- ^7 „. 

Tk., ike Aoidcmy did reai« unusiul r.p:ocnut.oi, f™n the 

quality o? its leadership. 

The innitution wa, one of the firjt ^o -j^ruU the ^-or^coH 

Sor college Ihe chief unit of academe organ.=auon. 

admin>«ntion the P.e«nt^.pl«^^^^^^ -^^^^ ^ ^^ _^^^^ ^^ 

equipment acquired. "^ /^^/""^ vvXnx who became president upon 
dc:.th in 19r.. Floyd Cle^-cland W.lcox. wto W^^ ^^^ 

Dr. McKec-s retirement, retired m 19J5. Uwng nw p^ j u. 

college made many advances .n ^^^^f '«"^S^^„J Ve ;^^^ bceau-« 
Culver became president ^"1^7^!'"°^,' J'^t^CL«n dTwiIcox". and 

of ill health in February. 1';18. In the '!'*'=X vS^ Wern Dr. Culvers 
Dr.Culver-sincumU-ncy.and ag^ndunng t^^ W«^^ ^^^ ^ , 



Prcas. 



LOCATION AND EQUIPMENT 



Mount Carroll, a town of 7,000 ptopW, MiuXti in northwatern 
nUnoU, ten miles from tl« MiMisaippi river, >» aurwtively louud among 
picturewue hill* The neiKhbothood il jiudy oJcbriWcJ for lU beaoly »nd 
h«lthfuTne». The «nyon* formed by the erodon of the Waulunia 
river iifc the scene of miny picnica and outing* »nd live objective of 
many hiV« and camping cxi>e'iitie>ni. Mount CarrtJl it tlw county Ktt 
of Cifiull C^iunty and i* exclusively a place of roidence. Tlie abtofx 
of mines, faaorics. or areU industrial aitexprises mate* the comtnuntty 
an ideal inie for an educational in«ilutJoii of this type. 

Mount Carroll u on the Omaha Kviiion of the Chicago. Milwaukee 
St Paul y Pacific Railway, one hundred and twcntyaght mil« *■« o' 
ciiicaRO. It it accessible, also, by automolnU over Federal Highway « 
and St.te Highways 64, 72. 78 and 88. by which excellent amnertion* 
over paved roads are made with the Lin«iln Highway and other ureal 
thoroughfares. Paved highways lead to urban centers m fi« diflcrcnt 
directions. 

Frances Shimcr College has the advantage of over ninety yonof 
history experience, and uaditions; yet its et,uipment ts enUrely nwdwn. 
S bc^reUnlt and enl»rg«l^«nce im. T^.P'"'* ^?;-;^f ^^^ 
buildines -olidly conttructed of bride and stone, heated by steain fromi 

SS'^i^t aJd furnished with modem 7>-"|-<f,J^ «t^ 
ii colonial Each building wa. erected and «,uippcd for the puT»* « 
l^T he educational program of the in«.tutK»,. ^<^^^^P^ 
tection is provided by standpioes with hc« wnnection. or. each Boor and 
by fire escapes on every building where itudenU reside. 

DEARBORN HALL 
(190J) 
Tliis buildine for instrumetital and %-ocal muilc is nai»«l for Mrs. 

«S and eighteen well-lightcd and «nt.Utcd pract«C r^ 

HATHAWAY HALL 

Hathaway Hall was named ^^r. Mar^L^l^tluw^^'^ 
the Class of 1869, a smcr of Mrs. Hattie N. L<ie»0. > ™ 

[17) 



ts 



FRANCES SHJMER COLLEGE 



. o t. 1 v.« mv.. liberally toward the erection and furnishing of 
of the School. «ho IP^ 1^" ,^ *;^„ ^,,, ounJ floor. Tluuunh the 
the building^ J»« "W £' "s^lounK. on the fir« door w;., r.fur- 

';?ff l^j'f ri"rJT-t'r;r^-K.rty..^^^ «ud.nu and two 
staff mcmlxrs. 

WEST HALL 
(1906) 

vv/^, H.ll i. t wcll-ecuippcd home for fortynin. student* L...d two 

W«t Hall IS a *^='' '■'1" "Tfloor .» a large. homeUkc common rooni. 

staff members. ,*; " 'I'' «^,^^„„'^XrinK pl«^ for all indents. The 

^^■ith fireplace that is a ^"^['"X ' ial room are also on the ground 

C.i^^^; "ttc: t:;'Tonruacd l.twcc„ W«t Ha., and 

McKw Hall. 

METCALF HALL 
(1907) 

The b.i.d.ng . named in ^-^^ ^;'„L"t^\^iS.=^^ 
friend of the sclK«l, who^ ^^:^^'}t%^-£^Z, contnl)Ut.d $ 10.000 

ldmi.uscr.tion. da« rooms, and the auduonum. 

POWER PLANT AND LAUNDRY 
(1911) 
All buildings arc heated from a central steam plant. Each bu.ldmg 
i. prodded with electrical temperature control equipment, 

INFIRMARY 
(19U) 

This building afford. ««llcnt e^ipmcnt for ^ -- X^; 
ca« of illness. It conuins a nunc s busmess "*«■ '*° ^ ^ ^^ ^th- 

residence. 

SCIENCE HALL 

This provides all of Uie Jtjes (^ ^ -^I^^Jf ^^^S O; 
a clai* room for mathcmalica. 



«< 




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II 



ii 



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t.i 






intwrtofi A*ih tti^mmm'f 



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ri^ .,, ill''.'* ■•ib'i ' 

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^t*«^ '■>>* }^r^}* 



i 

2 



10 



FRANCES SHfMER COLLfiOE 



WINONA BRANCH SAWYER HOUSE 

(1926) 

Winon. Branch ^'^-''^Z-^^Ti^r'T^^^^of'f^. 

buildings of ihc campus. 

GYMNASIUM AND SWIMMINC FOOL 

Th. buadin« c^nui.. on '^c ^ ft<x,r a 6^^^^^^^ ^: 

cm facairi« for the «f 1». .on ^"'J «^ "f ^j,, „ffi„ ,f the Director of 

On the uriH-r 1"'^ '"^ ^„ ^mTcuuiomcnl ^nJ cloak rooms. w.tl. 

Physical Education, f ^'"'"";"^' "™"S SJ^T Tt.e main room. 87 x 12 

adJ^.cn.a *!->-". ^'fS "Sc^r J^'r^^^^^ all tyr« of «ymna>uc 
feet. gi«s airpk T« ]°^= '7^^ % an elevated suae w.O. curum. 
work. Ac the soutK '■■^ ^^Jll '"^^t^d. modem «y«em of I-Bhong. 
t^ ;SS;:t^:^!^^^ -^ of the Department of 
S,.ch .nd Dratna. ^^^^^^ ^^^^ 

(19J7) , , 

1„ ,,37 College Ha... ,-hich -^^^^j^^^f ; Zr.T'jI^^^of 

duioncd and refurnished tl^^o^^h t»J= g^wWrn £ new dormitory ha. 
Myrt.eStcw»sB.-nnctt.daaof880^^rw^^^^^ ^^^_^ ^^,^ 

been named. The first floor '^""'^"''Xnt-s kitchenette, and the Dean 
*?rr^"'"^ four studcm. «^^^ ,,„«l.,Wd 

date* sixtytfircc students and three staff members. 

RINEWALT HOUSE 

This home was purchased {^'^^^^^,r '" '^^ ''^ ""'''"' 
mcnt and additional rooms for faculty members. 

DEMMON HALt 

(1945) , 

The lar^ colonial ho.c owned ,*'V ^^^f'^^'aS'^X- ^"k 
i„ ,945 for u^ « a ^--'r^^j'.^'SiS t^m R^-alt Hou«. U i. 
from the College ttaic, )"« ^'^^■^"Xre^ four double rooms on the 
"^TfilS ef ^.S3\S« ^.hc «- «- ^or three ^Hs 

-^ £l,rT^«orat.on of Demm<. H-J^- tT^''^^*^ ^'^""^'^ 
the .assistance and generosity of Mrs. S. J- Campbell. 



STUDENT LIFE 



ICEUGIOUS 

Frances Shuncr Ojllegc believes ihac cdodtion cm %o direct the 
fftudcnt that ^hc wiU come u> knriw G<xl u ihc creative tource of lu*' 
tjuining i^^d Miisfyin^ v^luc« aitd viiU make a cx)fnmiUncnt to ilim «ik) 
to Hia work in the wgrld. This can be done in every tchool experience, 
but pArlicularly in the iludy of rcligioy* liteniure ^d thcnijihr Three 
wofKhii> chapcU each weclc arc dlrecied toward the foctennf; and 
Itreagtxiciung of perional coranutmcnu. 

The Chrirtian Service League, a mjdent organization, u affiliated 
with the Youria Women's Chnuian Auocuiion, lu purpc^c* arc to 
create and *i«tain a spirit of friendihip on campuj, to diicover the true 
value* of bfc and reUtc them to living, to ^row in in ui«Jem-ifiding of 
God through Jc«u4, to hcojjnc co'W^jrker* with Cod in buildmE a belter 
world, and to extend the fnendUiip beyond campu* to include fellowship 
with people* of all nationa. race*, and crecdi. 



SOCIAL 

The educational aims suUcribcd to by the collide uidude reoigniiion 
of the idea that the whde life of the rtudent is a unit. Under the»c or- 
cumstiincea the extra curncuUr aclivilie* become acoxid in ^^P^^ 
only to the program of the curnculum. Social training ii a part of ed- 
Icce education. Both raidcnlial houK life and itudent orgaiiiiitK^ and 
activjtica offer valuable training in locial co^periiion and in creaUve uk 
of tmure. 

The aocial atmoapherc of tK: coHeac is wbolewmdy democritic. 
Every student is expected to u*c and develop for the whole iffoup what- 
ever *3dal gift. *hc may poMew, Appropriate dr«. a plcaJinj maW 
poi«. graciousnca. jHhiy to appear it ea«: before m audience, are a4 
Inucli a part of the Shimer *ocul ideal as are .chdamc aitunnKnt*. 

With the a«iatance of claw counselor* the •tudeni* give da*» partie*. 
Jance5. baiaara. tea*, lawn fetes, a^cem, and play.; they r]^'>^^ 
amnge decoration*, demise costume* and wge prct^crua. ;^ i^ot 
form^ dinner sponsored by student organii.tionfrro.iJe. OPP^^ 
for each group tVcntmain the .tudem body and -^^^V. ^to^^ 
duce visitors a^ -pikers, Thr<^ formal dance* and ^«^'<^^^ 
afc gi^-en during the year. The coJIegc sponsor* a program of weck-en<J 

{2\) 



FRANCES SHIMER COLLEGE 



.ctiviuc providing entertainment .nd «>a-.l cca.... throughout th. 

'"' wLrient. u.de in ^-^J'^^^f S^il^li^ -^^ 

da«. « ublc they "' *^^ jJ^S ^Id S UnW monthly. .. that 

member.. Table R^u^ are tod<d . ^^^^^ ^ ^^^^^^^,,, 

L"S o^t^Lt^cdutc rUnt.. ,ro.p. 

CULTURAL 
The college .ron»,. a pro«»» "(„"-'»■ ^^^ btf« *t 
colkge aid th. cramumty leader. '" "^"","r;,, „ .h. '.udirorium o( 

S';SC'^ rw« Ha,. L ■„ o<h„ eohe^e .^ 
Conege-.|»"»red mpa. ""^" '»"f 5 " "3 oncem by <he Sym- 

F^Ke^ Shin,er ha. for -a.y V-- J-'-'^^S 1^ Sbt 

crauvc activity v<ith.n the ""'S' ■■'"«;"« '^ .he eSativc in«i>.ct in 

of it, .tudent,. It ha. »■»« ="'',^'"'°^"'*,Je theater. m<«c painline 
whatever d.reetiop the '""'en» d,"^ » t™- « ' „ „'„„„j.<l by the 

St^e"Xf;,:r;^."rSTer:;^L^be.„ regarded by th. ^^^ 
qu;.hty of the KudcnU' response. 

RECREATION AND PHYSICAL WELFARE 

cqx>.pment which is both modern and .deal. 



STUDEMT UFE 



2} 



oiher indoor gamci wich u volleyball, indoor hucMII, and ludminton. It 
u used nWi hy dAwdti^ claMCft ^nd fur roller ik^ciri^. It provider, iii Addi- 
tion, ihc ulc twimmiog poiA, ihuwcr*, drying, locker And dfcuing roomi, 

A Tiinc Jtole t;olf couru, the private property of ibe colkgt, ^joint 
the touth end ai the quadrangle- A pUying held provides ipjice for 
hockey and biscbalL Three excellent concrete tennit couiu were cod' 
itrucud in VM^- 

Ideal fadlitie* for riding arc provided cxdufively for Pranc^i Shimer 
etudenta at Glrngirry Tirrn Suhla. lf<iicd t*Y> milci we« of the ftchool. 
There arc ten mile* of wooded trajU and many mdc* of lovely coyniry 

Campua condition! have been deigned to lafe^uard the health of 
smdent«. All itudent« have phyucal examination* on enurine. record* of 
weight, posture, and <nher phy&ical daU are kept, and the work in 
physical education U pUnneo for the individual student on the baiat of 
these recorda. 

The reaJdent nur*c in charge of llic infirmary carriei on an educa- 
tional program in the maintenance of good health. She U on duty at all 
timca and is available to siudcnu day and night. When the attentions of 
a physidan arc nccwaary, appoinuncnt* are made by the nunc and the 

itudcnt iiwumes the eipcnac. 




T^V 



STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS 




STUDENT GOVERNING BODIES 

SiiKle'icFotuliy Council 

1 w .lie Studcm-Faculiy Council, a body of 
Student, arc BO«r"'^,,^ ';^,i: r.5cct.d hyti^ «udmw, and ch= 

Hall CounciU 

_ J w- a Hall Council of five member*. 

nred in their KSpectivc Halls. 

HONORARY ORGANIZATIONS 
Phi Tlieta Kappa 

ti"^w7rf*-rP^' <iSoi ™w„,g i,*c« . Xu^'p. 

Delta P.i 0.cga. national honorary <lr.-UCjod«y ^^^^^ 
«.nd?^m«holJ,canddra.at.c.^^ ,„, ,ffi^^, 

benhip only tho«: students ~^ho ha«: Jio" ^j^^^^ coonecuon 

«crk in pUyvvnting acnng or pr«U^cU^^^^^ 

tt:^^^lTo:'^^^TA^^^- o^ H.,l.r type of pU^ 
at Fnuices Shimcr. 



SrUDEHt ORGAMI2AT/0>IS 



2^ 



CHRISTIAN SERVICE LEAGUE 

The Chriniin Service League, affiliated wiih ibe Y. W, C. A., 
enOJUfagc* fodftl life anuTiig the ttudcnu, uket c)iir|£C of vcApen uid 
d^pcl Kfvicca oceuionally, and vcLa in vih<nj« ways to cumuUte 
rcligiotui intefcai and intercn in pliiUnttiropic work. The orf^i^don 
lendi delegate* to the Y. W, C. A. cauittcncc^ and othenA-i»c cndcavofB 
to widen the «copc of it« inUrctts in ac^rdincc witli t\x Y. W. C. A. 
prognm. 



SPECIAL INTEREST ORGANIZATIONS 

Art Club 

The Art Club i* open to itiidcntfi in Art History, Fine An* and 
Graphic Art«, and to z Uimtcd number of Mudcnu jnterc«cd in art but 
not enrolled in art couric*. The organization eoopcr^le* wjth the Com- 
miuion of the Dickcrion Art Gallery in procunnc and arranii:inE «- 
hjbiti and in stimubiing interc*t in tl*e aim* and aaiv-iuei of the fiallery. 
Stu.dy of contemporary art, vi-iu to art collectiom, and tnp« 10 tfudio* 
and art ccmera arc included in the program of the Club. 

The Club al« iceb to develop drilU and give rcsourari that will 
enable the atudent to make worthy and happy u*e of leuurt. E<iuipmcni 
maintained in the rtudw> provide* opportunity to purwe a worthwhile 
craft or hobby. 

Arts a-nd Crcfu Ouh 

The Art* and Cr»ft* Club i* ofganiied for thflie rtudcnu who enjoy 
doing handiwork in their lei*ure time, Meml^r- work on vanou* proiert* 
in held work, IcAther tooling. knitiinR, and qxnlt making, A -mail hand 
loom i* avaUable for *tudenu who vmh to cxpenment mth weaving. 



Athletic AtsocUitUm 

The Athletic A«ociation, working in clo-e ««P<^, ^^J^^^ 
PbysicaTEducation Depamnent, «eb to arou^|rcat^'r .ntere« ui phy«c^ 

^SU to ar«. the'tnioymenc of 'P^^, ^-^^^ 
mcnti, and ffv.imming meet*. 



PRAHCES SUn^ERCOLUCB 



Camera Club 

The C^c« Oob afff- -rBolt"E^?^J f^ 
„u.mimncnt. for f "^"^^S ^ ma.y mc..l^r, develop a»d pnn^ 
nhMcs of photoiiHphy ^^ *'f'^^-f''l.,oom. Varu.us contest, -re heW 

Oeen C..rw.n Dranwik Cl»b 

h„r««[.o.Kil R<to»™ Club 

cnce* held at other college*. 

Pro MuJi^^ 

,t«dcn«. mcc« monthly f"'^,^°"^?^Stion ac« " j>«f ",-"'^ 
£i>ne« meeting .nd ^f^^^^^X^tli Rood m>^C. Mcmbcrrfup « 

E;\^-'STnS'th: sUcS^n of d. m^c Uculcy. 

Travel Club 



STUDEMT 0AGA>ilZAT10>iS 



27 



Boou (tnd SaddU Club 

Boou 2nd Saddle Club U onr-iniMd for Kudcnca inicrxaud in better 
equitation. Tlu; Club liold* motuhly utcctmgi fof «udy of type* erf iid' 
dtc h^rAca and nationaily known bono of the thow rinEf. In Kldition to 
ildgh ndet and biynclc parties, tbc Club tpofuon two cymkbiriu, two 
ovcrni^bt b^^rvEu^jk cnps to tbc rocky Huni of the Mutuiippi, a fomul 
banquet, and a trip to the Inicrn^lioiul bvcitu^k Expoflition in Chicago, 



The R«:^d 

Tbc pTanc<i Shmtr Rtcord, UudL^ll fFublicitioa iuucd Umr time* a 
year, jtivc* eiudenU ciperience in cjipre*ttng tbcmidve* Qucndy in writ' 
injc and afford* opponunily for the publiciiion of worthwhile proie and 
poetry produced. The manigonenl of tbc Record ii in ibe hand* of 
rtudcnt* with faculty member* fumUhinK coun*d. 




COURSE INFORMATION 




UNIT OV INSTRUCTION 



The unic o( i'"'^""'';" '',J^,S"S«w» oVa1J«dy punwd 
fo.«l :. a credit ^^jf^^^" j^.^^.^K a «nUr of a.huc.. v;cck.. 
ro. one cl^ hour per ^^cck Oko « ^^^^^^^^ ^ ^^^.^^ 

«r.tc-up. of Ubor^iory ^^^^^^ '•'j^,*'i„ th. Ulx)taU.ry and under the 
U ,uch^v.rV j^3;;i:'^ ,t ?SmorV equmUm of a cl- .«ung 

GRADING SYSTEM 



B— Above average 



E — FiiiUirc 



C— Average 
D— Below average 



A. . rule, conditioo fAc^.u^^^f^' ISi tvKT.^S 
.wdS^ondmon* preva.l. however wh>chMC ^^l, ^1,, 

grade highcc than C. ^ ^^^ ^.^ch 

SuppkmcMms the r«»A,nK f "V^^^.^';';? 7„ „^. of amount ^d 

«rv« to Kt definUe mnd..d. */^^'^J J in the foHo^init m«>»cr. 

quaJ.ty of work. Grade po."t* a'c ^ K ^^^ j^^, ^f „ed ■ 

A grade of A «n« S grade po n« o « ^^^^^ ^^^ „ ,^ . 
A grade of B earn* 2 «"^^P"m" « ^^ ^„,„„ hour of cred ■ 

^hi i g ::rn; J g^"d: s- ^-^=»- — ^' °' ""^"- 

[28] 



CX3VRSE l>ifORMATIO>l 



29 



Reporu are icnl to pirtnw at Uic end of ibc fint lii week* ind u 
the doK of iIk •emtrttr. Additiotul reporu wdl be lenc upon r«iue« to 
pjrcnu « »ny lime. 

CHANGING AND DROPPING COURSES 

Studenu m»y ntrt cnwt 2 onirK for actlit after the daw for dttAfu 
in rci[iitr>tioti ha» p«Kd. A wur»e dropped bccauic of (wlinn g»de m 
the wd of die llt«t «« week, or thereafter will be recorded a* a failure 
on the final »eme»«r report. 

PcrmiiMon to change co»tta wili be gnrted during the firK two 
week* of each »eme»icr. Application to tl.e rt8i.«t*r Aould be made tor 
a Change of Couric cjrd upon which rcawn* for the change are fvnai^ 
to Ic Mated. Only reawm of an educaiional charwier will be (onmdttvi. 

After tlwr expiration of the firjt two week. "' <*<;^ .•«^„|^ 
courK may be dropped except for definite rea«^ of phy»oI and meflOl 
S. Impending failure or fear of failure are not regarded a. witaWe 
reawnj for dropping a coune. 




ADMISSION 



AppUcioa for .d^Jicn ;. -J^ ^ SH^i^rSclH 
which i. «nt utH.n ■■.'■■^""'^^ IcirnScd by a tcKiuratio., of t«auy 

scmc5ti:r fee- ,. . , . 

grad.) upon prc*:m.tKm "^ «^ "^c-S /^^ o'f College. >nd 

?^'.'""^Ws o'r by orh^tc^R-S «Srdi«ug agcnciea. Stud- 
Secondary Schools or D> '^^""/™/^^ ^ . .i.^. ^^...jo, ..^^ of the Junior 

•^I'^f J^nir yc" Sgr«:W or ticU^un'iu. from a ^nior hi^h 
umt5 fromj four yvjr mgn^ ^^^.j accrediting agenacs. A unit m 

Khool accredited ''V ^.^^^^^"^^^^^^ of five c!;ia meetings a week for » 
any subject represents ^^.^f'^^'^^'Z classification will be accorded 
jxar of .pprwunately fi^'^^.^'^^^^'^A candidate for admi«on 
rr.tr^rS I'^Idiror^^^r^ ch^r^ct. and Wrab. d. 
nmwl from the school last attended. 




CiO] 



REQUIREMENTS FOR GRADUATION 



The diploma of graduaiion from ihe coUw ii awaifdcd to icudcnU 
wh<j have completed » minimum TT«idcncc of one year whkh, unlcM 
special penniinon it cr^nted, muM be Uie senior y^^> ^^^ w)>'' h;<vc 
earned ii mimmum of 64 icmcitet hour^ of credit on the level of the 
upper diviflion (equivalent of grades U ar^d 14). 

Included in the«c 64 houri mutt be six hours in English, ei(^ in 
Humanities, ciKht in Social Science, ei^'hi in N^tur^ Science and Maibc 
mattes or in Modem L;inga4ges, four in Relit:if>n. and four in Physical 
Education, plus required noncrcdit work io Hygiene, 

The rcmaininf; 2*5 upper division hours may be selected to meet the 

requirements of tJnr intfitution to which the student plans to transfer or 
may be adapted lo complete her junior colletc^ course. 



RECOMMENDATION TO COLLEGE 

For recommendation to coWcge or university, the graduate must have 
an average of "C" m her two years' work in tl« upper diviwm. Pre' 
fcrrcd recommendation i» jpven to students who rank in the upper third 
of their class. 

Transfer from the lower division (equivalent of grades II ajid \2) 
to another institution is pctoihie for studenU who hav-c earned a minimum 
of 64 semester hours, and Physical Education, in \i7wcr division course*- 
Specific subject requircmcntj arc in the lidds of English, Foragn Lan- 
guage. Mathematics, Sdcncc. and SociaJ Studies; two of thcK subjects 
must be pursued for three years each (including one year ofpre-kw*cr 
division study), and two additional <ub;ccu must be pursued for two 
years each. 



rsi] 



SUGGESTED CURRICULA 




pAtticular field of mlcrcat, 

The outlined curricula .r. «jgS-t.d. i^ot rigid, .nd m.y be v.ned 
to meet the «udciu'> imcrc*u and needs. 

LIBERAL ARTS CURRICULUM 
(\Uh Gradt) 



FiK" SeMtsTiR 



4 

4 



Cou«" 

EnftUih II 

BioWy U ..-;; 

ML>d«tn Hwtofy n or 

Probkroi of Democracy I J •••• J 

Ft^rcifn LangoaBC ■■' ""' 

(Fiench QF Spanuh) 
Physical Educilion afia maitn 

16 



SCOOND StUBiTW 



Coufiei 

EftRliih n 

Biology n -"--: 

Modern Hiilory H of 

Probltroi of Deii«>cfacy 14 . 
Foreign Linguigc ..- 

(Fcrnch or Spanuh) 
Phyfticil Educiuon md HcaiUi 



Crcatu 
.... 4 



16 



Foist SEwesTSfc 



Covtut 



Sophomore tcdr 
(12iK Grade) 



Otdili 



Cngluh 11 . 

Phytic* 11 <^;- ; 

Fordjtn UnE-iCc (Frenchot 

Spin»h) or Mithemaua. . -. - • -* 
PSytical Education and Meilth ^ 

16 



C«d»f 

C^ufie* . 

EngliiK 11 ' 4 

Phyiio 11 --•■ 4 

Foreign Unguigc (French or 

SpSni.h) OfMithernitjc....... -• 

Phy»ie»l Educauon *nd HeaUh ^ 

16 



[32] 



SaOCESTED CURKICVLA 



» 



Junior 't<ar 



PiftIT Sbub«ter 

C^uTifi Cudiit 

EncJ^h Compofliiion U % 

Bkolocy )1 Of Introdixtior; to Eht 
Phyuci3 S^tcncu >l 4 

Introdui tjim Ui th« 

Social SCKTKC4 II ...•*«.•*•. 4 

PoreJ{n Lafiieu«e* ' ^ 

{French or Spanith) 
Phr*^ct] Eduulion and Hy%itnt.. I 



SlCOHD SEM£tTU 

EnnUih O^spfMidM 33 

BkJ^V 31 Of Iniroiluctioft Co tkc 

Phyii^al ScjcnfM 11 

Introfji^^cion to th« 

SofUl Sd<n«* n 

Fottixn Lin|U4C< 

(PffncK or Jipini»h) 
Phr*icjJ Educiiion anil Hy|>cAi«.. 



<r4tft GfAdt) 



EnnluK 41 Of 4i 

PoteiEn Lin|;uaGf> Condnucd .-•- 

2<>oloKy 4J or Chemitery 41 

Reunion 41 < 

PhyiK-al Education 

vi 



StCaND SCUKtTEll 

C^UWi CrtdiU 

Efl(h*b 42 Of 44 

Pordfn L*n(uit(p Ofltiaued ,.,- 
IntroSyctiwi to th« }!iijn»njt*« 41, 
PhruoiofT 41 or ChcmiUfy 41 - » . 
Rcl;iioft 46 



SPECIAL INTEREST CURRICULA 

Siudcnta with special inicrciU in m, tome cosooouo, mode, ind 
speech, may wuh lo incorporate coniidcnHc a-oA in tb«c f«ldi into 
their courK in (he junior college. 



M 



Count of Suidy for the Lower Division 
To complete the work of the lower divi^on. ««i«'»,^^^ 

e!ecti.-« in the «T,dcnt*. field or field, of .ntcreit the ff^^f 
requirenienu mu« be m«; three yean of ""^V ('"^^'^"^ T&S^h 
pre-Wer divuion work) in each of t^-o of the »ub,*cw of fcngluft. 



34 



FRANCES SHlMfiR COLLEGE 



and Social Science: and l%wo 



FomKn U^Ruagc, Mathcmatic. Sdct>«. andSocUl Science; 
yc3 3y m «ch of i^o other, of the abovc-hst^d »ub|. 

CoiiW 0/ S[ud> /or (lie Uff" ^tvirion 

Required Courses. To complcu: the work of ihc unpcr diyi«oiT. 

KEQUiREO ^^ rrrdiif. in Enuliah. c ght m IntroducUon to the 

a nudont rn.^ ha« "'^ ^"^^!^^^^^^^^ Serial Science, eight i,. See ace 

o^rF^rSriiiSgisc; fl .« RcH«,on. and four in .%««! Educauon 

and Hygiene. 

El EcriVES Twenty-six hours of elective* may be chosen during the 
^..i of Ttudv in the uprcr division. It i* recommended that a ttodcnt 
Se^e^ur^ from sTvtrSl departments, for ek.tivc cour^ .re avadaWe 
S Art iKie Economics. Ma*ic, Sccrctanal Stud.c*. Speech Engl^h 
Etem^rc" Foreign Unguage. Mathematics, Science. »nd Social Science. 





; ■ -^-^^ 



COURSES OF INSTRUCTION 



Courses are numbered 1 ihrough 49. wiiS odd numbers denoting 
first BemcAter crjuntcs anJ even hurnf>frft dcn<Amt; ftecoriiJ aemeucr qomtscm, 
hi fjcncntl^ Preparatory Scliool courK:* are numbered 1 ihrouRh 9; frcih' 
mAH course* arc numbered in (he lem. 1 1 ihrougb 19; sophomore course* 
arc numbered in the twcntic*. 20 throu^b 29; junior courso arc num' 
bcrcJ in the tbirtic*. 30 throuRb 39; and Acnior cour»c« arc numbered in 
the forties, 40 through 49, 



fl 



HUMANITIES 
Mr, TUTtlE, Chairman of tht Division 

The Division of Humanities bring* tORclhcr the acK»cv«n<rnU of 
men aa cxprwcd in literature, art, mxaic. philowphy, ind rdiKion. lu 
purposa arc to equip the student with Aills nccciwry for an under- 
sunding and appreciation of the value* atuincd in the« area* and to 
acquaint her with the forma in which they arc diacovercd, 

41-42— Introduction to the HvuAnnia. 

A course dwigncd to promote an unikriunding of the forcei con- 
trihvilinK.to our present culture, in both il» intellcctuil and ani«ic 
asptxts a basis for further study of the humanities and an ajjcnt to 
correlate knowledge already gained; first scme«er study of the ancient 
Mediterranean civiliutions. the medieval »-orld and the cu.ture of the 
Renaissance and Reformation: wcond semester study of the seventeenth 
to twentieth centuries, prejentins aRaina an bistoncal backcfound the 
contributions to literature. philc«>phy. music, and an-, lectu^.. source 
rcadinKS. discuBSions. special reports, educational tnps. and illurttativc 
materials in art and music. 

Four houTj per wttK bo''' »"""'«■ P""' ""^^ '"'' '''^"■ 



EHCUSH 
Mr, Hu«and. Mi., TirrTLt. Mrs. Rhoois. Mis. Wam«. 

Effort is made throushout the courses *" English comf^dmi and 
literature to rcali;^: a two-fold .urn: to enable the «"^-"' ^ °;8^*™ 
express her thougho with accuracy and effectiveno*. and to cultivaM an 

t3n 



u 



f&Ame^^iii^*^^'-^^'"'''''' 



i'4—eN. ,1-1511 »■ „. .-.I^ ^ orwaniw 

dwu'^frt*^*;.*-'- ■■■■' ■■"■: 'c^uu.^wK'--'. 



fYttntfii": (}fi thtf^mtrrrtnu 



ajiJ jj*-< i-i*. I ^ *!,* ■ * ,' A/fua ij t*i • . . 



r'y 



*^ 



J. 



7h|'< hii>;^r« fj«/ mWo b&c'f f^nff^^rj, 'f^r/^ cftd^u stuit ttm^tW. 



Jf-^BorW Aiy(J U 



I I' '!>« < I- 






V ■ ■ I, *Ji4 tia-i lit 1^ ^^f> : 



A wfvty *-f f-i-jdzii. l;u/*f^jc ifjfB li^ Ai-iA Sj*/^j period t/i rtw 

J , J J : . .i , J. - • 



i>j li 



vfUJi a 



fhrtt iJt^^ 



4i--lHTfUXHlCtiOH SO SHAM^1:>ȣ 

A.. 



„i .1 ., J , * 17^ .y 



FRANCES SHIMER COLLEGE 



Ado Abotu Nothmg As Tou L.^«^^^ complcuou of Introduction to 
THE Humanities. CourM oltaua on > i ^^^^ ^^^^,^ 

45-46— Advanced Composition. criticism for student- 

.vritten materiJ; a ^""^ "^^^f^^ one phase of contemporary cr.at.ve 
guaBe.andhter.ture^ndasun^^y^° J ^^ ^^^ „f tl,e Wlowmg 

tvriting by each «"^'="'- jX^lrVma the radio script, the poem, the 
'''^'''■^'' ^y^^fadSif ?rcV.,..itc. EngUsh .1-12. Course 

Sfo^^r-uW^^^^^^ ,^^ ,.,,,, ...H «.«t.. 

Two hows per xveck. both semesters. 

LATIK 

MtSS HOSTETTKR 

^ese courses are ^^^^^^ t^^2S:'rXV:'l^'SI.:l 

forms and a f y^"^'^ .J"^''^iiSSg^f the classics. 
translation and •f'^'^^S'^"^ ™;™ student a grasp of .the prin- 
The courses' aims are: *^^; "^f '"^ !^ ^hich will be practical in all 
ciples of grammar .nd l^"g"='f^!""^"S«ea^ the student's ability to 
subsequent language «!^f V = f^^^^^^' j^^^Je; third, to help the student 
-£Ti:LrX'''i^S.l\r^^^^ of one of the worlds 

^"MiS'td'o^ year tatin will be offered if there is sufficient 
demand for it. 

1.2— Elementary Utin. , „, „f Mmolc rules of syntax- 

Thorough >™.in8 o. ^^1^3^ »^»' ™.=h .. iv<i^ 



COURSES OP JHSTKUCTIOH 



39 



MODERN LAHCUACES 

The general aim of the courses in modem language is, through in- 
tcnfiivc study of the fundamcntab of grammar and of correct proouiida- 
iJon» to develop the ability lo write and speak the simple idiomatic Ian' 
guage, to understrLnd it when heard, and to read grvidcd material both 
intensively and for content. An endeavor is made in all classes to de\'elop 
in the student an interest in, anj a better understanding of, the real 
spirit, life, and ideals of the nation through it5 language. Placement tcsu 
arc given at the beginning of the year. On the basis of the result*, 
students are assigned to the classes where their ability places them. 



FRENCH 
Miss THOftEEN 

1M2 — Beginning French, 

Fundamentals of grammar; oral work in dialogues, questionnaires, 
and sliort themes; aural training through dictation and phonograph rec 
ords; graded reading, and testing in comprehension; careful presentation 
of new material; cultural information in English. 

Five houn p^r wttl{, both semesters. Four credits e^h semester. 

21.22— Intermediate French, 

Grammar review, dictation, oral work, and short themes; reports on 
some extensive rapid reading of simple material; historical background 
and cultural information in English; dass reading of novel and play. 

Five hours per wceX. both semesters. Four credits each temester. 

21.24 — OuTUNE OF French Ltterature. 

Emphasis on seventeenth and eighteenth century readings in class; 
out^'de readings and reports on 225-300 pages each semester; grammar 
review and verb exercises. Prerequisite: French JM2 and 21-22, or 
equivalent. 

Four hours per week^ both se^e^tets. Four credits each semester. 

3 1'32— Elementary French. 

An introductory course for advaEiced students who have noc pre- 
viously studied French, or who have not completed «^f ^^^^"^^^^^^^ 
years- W school course. Phonetics, dictation, oiiil ^^'orki f^"J "^^"^^^ 
of grammar; readings of Fn^nch hi^or>' and a "^-^.^^^"^"^^^^^^f^ 
or !hort novel; songs, dialogues and short composmons. Open only to 

students in the upper division. 

Four hours per week, ^o^^ semesters. Four credits each semest^. 



FRANCES SHIM£K COLLEGE 



Grammar review, ^^^B^Pi'-^t^ rX!u;^^»^'"I»ry <*^^ "^P ' 
amv«»W.« o« <!«"««? ""'■'^J;"V,t>Kh J1-J2 i.r the tquiv.l.nt. 

4i.«-F«NCH U«MT.:a. SuRvrr. ^^^^^^^ 

century, novel, of ^.^^Z'^^'"*;^'^^ i^^o^ ouu^ re.di..u. in the »me 
nineteenth or t^.■en.«hccnmry^^^^^^^^ R,Ratr.t»^ m el". 

E;;faen?^r;Ll'l"^VcN5re.ch'^tc. ...« to .^^U .. the 
Three 'low'* P«' "'"^ '^"' «"""'"■ 



MiM WnncoMB 

equivalent. ,™,rt«Ti Four cretJiM ««'' ««"«'■ 

Pqut Kouti per wee^. both umttuu. 

S1.32-EUUENTARY Spanwi. previoody 

A „pid «>ur« for advanc^ «^^ ^^ple ^vcr«Son; .ual 
«rfi«l Sp'nUh. Or. work; r«dmR dKta^^^^^^ ^^^^ ^„^. 

four houTi p" w«t '""'' «'"""'*■ 



COURSES OP l>iSrRVCTSOH 



41 



J3-J4 — Adva«c£D Si'akwh, 

Review 4jwi cnUfgcmeiU of the 6rti yew'* work; convcfatkn noc 
competition, rc^dinif. mamly for conwxil. in tiMCory «nd in aiot«ii[V>wy 
litenturr; rjuuiOc rca<linK, Kcond iRncMfr. Pfej«|uuiu: Spuuih ll-H 

Thr« hotiri ptr w<dt both lemeiUri. Thr« atdiu €4ch intWBUr 



RCLIGiON A?^tJ PHIUOSOPHT 

The purpotc* of the DcpArimeni <4 Rdigion Aid Phikiophy are to 
int<K'^tc iSe knywlctli^c *nJ mughu id^icvcd in prevK>u« couric*, lo 
rcUlc the uiMjcr«Undm>; of man, icocty. uid the rutunJ wt>rld (o tbc 
proUcnu of contcmp^jr^try living, eo a^uiim the icudent with nnke of 
the imwrniM pTiiJoai^phicil «nd rchipfAJi literature wKtch Kai DK4<lcd 
the culturci of the woriJ, aiw) to provide t hu:l[gn}urul f^ advaACcd 
Mudy m rt^h^iOTi ind philosophy. 



Introduction to l}>e itudy of rdkkso; u\ exinimitioa of repec 
ienutivc type* of rdisiouA hceraiurc tcUctcd from the BOk aad ooo' 
ChriMun relijnofu, followed by 2 philoiophical inquixy into the concqX 
of God. 

TivO hourx p€r U'^d^, bcth uttutUrs, Two crtdtU €4£h «e«ieixef. 



SPEECH /lHD DKAMA 
Mai Bas'.i 

The aim of thi* dep*nment u fourfoU: fixie, to 6rtdop $n app«' 
ciition of the art of •peilting; Mxond, to aid the •tudenc of lucmwre 
in oral cxprciiioo; third, to jive the ftudcnl who eipccU to iM>or m 
Mech or dramatic wofk a founJition for u/^i\«r»ity study, fcwrth, to 
fotter the creative »pmi through the medium of the theatre. 

Fnncca Shimer oBm opponviuty to all itudenu for wtiMic adf- 
cxprcfvon through the drama. Speoal feativalt arc pwn it Chricau« 
and EaMcf. The Dramiux: Club m^gu two pfoductioM The PUy Pro- 
duction Kudenu prcieni orwact pUy*. Not only in ictinc and lUgc 
manajeiDem. but in detign, oo«tufne. mui< ar>d danonf. the tfudcnt 



42 



FRAKCES SHIMER COLLEGE 



recivc practice in rcI.unK her art to an artm.c whole. All dcp.Ument. 
of the college co-operate in produans a play. . . „■ , 

Upon consultatio.. with the instructor, students with particular 
speech difficulties will receive individua .tteni.o>. m coir.ctwe speech. 
Thi« students ar. urged to elect Speed. 21 or bpcech 31. 

21-22— Speech. 

A beiiinninK course in the fundamentals of speech for students of 
the ut« divisicJv. voice and pantomime, onl rcudmK. and crc.ttve dra- 
latlirfrcquint opportuuiti« to .ppe.r informally before an aud.ence, 

Two hpuTS per week, both sc^ntsurs. Two cr«diu well semcsut. 

3l_FUNDAMttNTALS Of SPEECH. 

A foundation course for public speaking interpretation, and admR; 
brcatWnH elements of tone production, the relation of emotion to speech. 
^urc" rhythm; oral exercises with student critirism; pnvate mstruct.on 
for those needing corrective speech. 

Tw-o hours per xvetK. f'"t «t"«t"- ^""' ""*'"■ 



J2— LiTER.\P.Y Interpretation. 

A study of moods, emotions, and ideas as expressed by the poet 
nowlise. dramatist, with student's own creative work in monolc-KUCS and 
pfays; ^me study in acting technmuc. and in radio technique; lye 
? ei, dramatic monologues, short stories. scen« from .P'^y»^"d f^ 
student's own creations used as source material. Prerequisite: Speech M. 

Two hours per W(e){. second semester. Two cr<:<IHs. 

34 — Extemporaneous Speaking. 

The organi:ving of public opinion through speech; »tudy of the 
impulses governing human behavior; organuat.on "J ;P="f^ '^"^j; ; 
assigned re.Kling; constant drill in speaking from the platlorm. frc 

requisite: Speech 31. ,. 

Two hours per wee\. second semester. J "'o creaiw. 

35,36 — Play Production. 

A lecture and laboratory course which surveys the P'^^'^* P™^ 
kms of scene design and construction, paintmg. 1'8^>»"K-, ^iT TltZ- 
makeup and dircciing; laboratory work gamed through ho dinR respon 
Se p'ci^tions in public producdoos which give practical traimng m 



COURSES OP mSTRVCTlOH 4J 



management and in the technicil phaAe0 of production. Open to lower 
division atudcnU by apccial permiMion. 

Two hour^ [)CT ti'*rc^ per semester, and d mitiimu-m of thirty-iix houn 
of CTCw w<itI{ each icmciier. Two credits each umeiur, 

4i'4A — Individual Instruction roK Advanced Students, 

Private Ictfons for seniors who expect to m:ijor in speech; open to 
Others by special permiuion. A maximum of four crcdiu granted for 
work in this course. Advanced inti'rpretanon, chardctcrixition, and 

prcpiiration of recital nutcri-d, Frcrequiiile: Speech 32, 

Two half ■hour lessons per wct^ and a minimum of five hours per wee}^ 
in icudy and practice, bc>Eh semeiters. Two creditt each temettcr, 

SOCIAL SCIENCE 
Mi3S Leaman, Chairman of the Division 

The aim of the social sciences is to ^ivc the sUidenl perspective and 
to prevent her submergence by the details of the knowlcdgi; of the world 
in which «hc livca. The background for an intelligent understanding of 
things as ihcy arc is to be found in the history of the pa«. Other courses 
arc concerned primarily with the impact of forces Kcncrally known as the 
industrial revolution on economic, social and political instituiionj. Even* 
tually it is hoped that the student will kive an appreciation of the major 
social problcma of the present day and not only will be eager to receive 
tbc rich heritage of the race but will also be enabled to contribute to iu 
enrichment, 

31,32 — Introduction to Social Sqences, 

A general course designed to acquaint the student with the historical 
development of the soda!, political, and economic institutions of modem 
life and to provide a basis for further study of mkjiI science- CourK 
required of all juniors. 

four hours per ivce){. both semeiiers. Four credits each icmeSKf, 

ecoHOMics 

Miss Lf-AWAM 

41 — General Economics, 

A course designed to orient the student in A^me of the fundamental 
economic principles and in the problems of modem economic jwacty; 
cmnhasis on the development of the present economic order and such 
characteristics as private property, reliance on free pnvate emcrpnsc and 
the profit motive, interdependence and special iiuilion, pnces, tmanoai 
control, and world markets. 

Three hours per week, first semester. Three eredm. 



a 



44 



VRAHCF-S SIMMBK COI-LEOU 



JIISTORT 
MiM Uaman. Mh McDnibB. MiM Hoiierin 

U-IJ— MoimRN Eumii'RAN Htstoiw. 

An rlcniciitary aiuiw fm Imvcr ttlVlM'in BttnUriM, t'irrt »«>iricstcr 
BtuJy o( \V.-^lrMi Buron^ fnmi Ihc retBh nf Uniis XIV (u 17RV. with 
alti'iitkin 111 intctimtliiiml [cliillimi b« iiilhirnced I'y dyniwlic rlvalrir* and 
rcwIutliHiAry ninvemniUi mcimhI wii.ectpr fltuJy uf jieiiiHl from l7By to 
the nre«-iit, with ilftailpil cnnsitlcinliiMi of ti(.Iitli,i! antl rcn.ioinJc 
infiu'-ncTS nnJ i>f ihe iinematiunal i«l«tl'>ii(i wliich culmlnatrJ in the 

W.11IJ Wat. „ , , 

VouT litniM I'er it'f«^. botli icmtiWi. I'oxir cMdlU mJi lem^jrer. 

21'22— Amdrhian HimoRV ANt> Oiivpbnment. 

A "Hniy of llic liiftciry ami iwlitica! iii«litvitkm« of our cinmtry from 
(lie UginninB to tlic prmiU day, viUh B[iecial fltrcw oti the iiwrp trcent 
i.pfi.Hl a iinifiai wursc u( ftuJv mabii'B ['nwiblc a ijicater iiwlKlil am 
lindiTstarnlInK mueriiina tlic liiMurkal bacWKTOUinl al our federal and 
state uiivrrnincnlal flUKtute, 

Four hour* per week,, botli itrntiitn. Four crediU tath ttmeutr. 

3j.34„Hi9Ti)BV OP Europe. 

A •Utwy of tlie lii«i.-ry "f Europe (n-m the. iKrlotl of the Roman 
Emnlie to the nicernt day; fust seincciet study finplmsls ii|v.n the dcvcl- 
..mnenl of nifdicvBl civitiwlion «iinn the foundations left by the Rom»n». 
tk Renatssincc. the Hcformation, and thr einiesle l«lween abwhiilsm 
and coiiFlitUtionnliMn; second scme-Mcr study of nineteenth century tcvn. 
Imin.wrv movements the er-wili of iialinnalism and itnjneria fsin. and Uie 
first World War and its resuUs; lectures BUpplemeiited by collateral 

readines maps and reports. . , . 

Tluee fim.n per wttk. hotU jemcaler., Tliree credit. tacU stmeiUr. 

4J.44„B,ECENT AMIiRlfJlAN HlSfURV ANl> INBTITUTIUNI, 

A eiudy of the chief forces in ihe dcvclopmciU of American ioclMy 
since the Civil War; emphaais upon the development of prwnt day 
intlitvnions. upon economic and Pocial auction*, and upon the general 
subject of forelRn rehtionsi con»iderablc attention to UtuiAmerican 
relalions. Prerequisite: a course in American History. 

Three hours (ler ii^ee^. hyth tvntMn. Three credit! rath itmtstet. 

46--CONlEMn'RAHV CUROPR. 

study of th'- oribEin? of WorUI War I. the Paris Peace Omferenc*. 
domestic and intc.oalional nr-blems of the intenvar P^"'.*'- '"^^T* " 
Hitler, events leading to World War II. the problems of tl« war and 
reconstruction, and plans for the postwar world, 

Virtl howf fier with.. ««"" "Mtlter. Tlir« itediW. 




COUR.SKS OP IH^lRVOnOH 



4T 



47-48— Ikirouuciidn ny Art Hifitrmv, 

A nifvry Mu<lv of the hiMufy nf art, il^ifflnctl to give n rt»undMi->n 
fur •iihwijucm nnnnl uj'Ji.iui». the lucHi« of llic tlflvHopmfni of ti.y\t, 



cmphatiting ■culplute 4nd fltchltcctiirc in tht fiiit ieinrMn, and nainiiiifl 
ill tlie M-toivLl wiruMrr; rtudy rjf Kciieial an principle^ «1k<rwirif/ tlie v^lue 
of lutli kiMfwliilKr fri tl»t d<'VrlF.pnicr»i i»f i^Mr ^ud ')I)«rvatkni and In 
evaltiatli^n; Ircluics BUppIcriKiiled hy L>r|l»trrdl icfldthU"' t^rm pA|>«ri. aiuJ 
the rtudy uf mimrtoviA rrprtxlijctirjrw. Eiih*;r fc-mr»t«!rs wink nny bt 
tflhcii N'jiaratHy, but ih*- rniirir courw Is m<immciidcd. 

Two hoMti f}tr Mfe^, both %fmuter$. Two rr*dlM Mch ie>rt*iifr. 



i'SrC/IOLOOT 

All iiUtcKluitidii ly the piiiicjplei o( p«ychL-ltigy nl^ti^rvdhli^ fn every 
day Uiet a tvirvcy of the (nuet at wuik Iit mcnUd life, ttftd their conirol 
atmI ap]>I('-;»Uijn Up ihe nM»I>|pjn^ alunjt u?. o.^ieid^rahlf Mudy uf Uw tuh 
jau oi jit:J!5uhiihly, inJividuHl d»fl€ fence*, Iwrtdily, imdhguiKiir, tnirfiva' 
tkiii. em<Hin[i, Ifatr^Jng, thitu^ht, and ol«crvailun. I'efKnial oinf^miceA 
with jiifltructur concerntitg rflychnlir^kal j^TuhlrinH arising in cofUKctioii 
with cullegc wurk and »xial adjuMmctit uKludcd an integral part of tlie 
cituise.. 

thrtt houn />ef wtr\, fi»*t f^m^HeK Threi ctediU, 



socioLoar 

MiAft Lraman. Ma. TuTtLi! 
Ij'i4— Problhmb up Democmuv. 

A n^urnc ptcftef^lin^ variou! a^pe-l^ "f pfr*rnt d^y Am€rii;ii» life 
and inMltutiun?; tmpha!?U upni the iclaiion uf thr li^mic Ui ilie eto- 
nomic, Hcxiiftl, educalkinal, and civic pntWfnia of tlie ojfiim'.mwfaUh and 
upon the refiptmsihilky ni ihc Itomcmahcr to thc«e pmbleriu, 

FviiT flours per \vf.fk- ^^^th ifinfMetij Pvut trediU mcH i^^n^itef. 

42— Intwhjucthjm To Socmji,ikit, 

A stiiily nf \hc prewnt ^ctnl order in owitrart to Ik ffxJal c>rder 
wliich It ifl in procw of disrbdritf. It., the preindunrial WKh\ '«d«i 
ftludy of such topka w population, the tc«:lm'»i'»eical \hl^, mnn anil h« 
cnviroiiHieot, man s focial hpriln^c. ?»Knl urt^uj^ and inflit^iliutji in 
motlpni *fH:irty, radal and cullura! divetstty, human nature, and tl« 
variovift problems arinnt; fton» focial change 

T/ir« liuuTi (Ttff ii*«li. tiiom\ iemc^ter. Thret zttdiu. 



46 



fRAXCES SitlMtR COU£GE 



NATURAL SCIENCE AND MATHEMATICS 

M« BAXttn. Clu.nn<m o/ llu I>k...o.. 

BIOUXIICAL SCIEKCES 

Miu WwxL 
i^j .«,!«. '!,<■ .iiKWfiuidrtrc^- 

«puoo of the unJr- "^ J ) , 1 "«1 >^" 

dominating <*>€«>«* "^' > ' ^,ij hv UAky (J) to *U;n>« and 

both w*ifjlf'>. 
3!.n-lNT»Ol«.CT»N TO Lit BMUKK^L SC««^ ^ 

diSn. fwpinttoo. e«mioo. *«* "fXlSe «?oSJn «^ "'• 
Ti.^ UrtuT« <mJ ru^ lu^ Hoiir Ubortftofr P^r«H« j^^^ ^^^^ 



OOURStS or INSTRl/CT/OH 



4? 



42--PMVtlOIJ0CV, 

iMAU. and ihn ft»r.^ i^uiiu/jng 4 buH for awccmc ibc iwytiH pfaygp 

«£[ .xMdr ^A TTvr, Ui4 kajy ikfoiiet AgAimt aiic*4r, 

j' 4«wl iM^ (ive'tmtf Lb^jCtfry ptfhod« p^r ^d^ w<#iii 

f/lT3ICAI sciEHces 

A Ojwtr fjtfcruiK f ' , 4w of ccuMn pfacKMCU in dudr lif< 

^mJ 4n undcriAtfif of the Uky wfuch ccotni tbon; Kudy t^ frmrtTtr 
jncllkL^J. AiUftUxi to l>x mubcoutKU upca of dx nAl^ 
upon iUe ap^licatDn* cff prfaidpio of phpkM in tfcc «oovni cnvfoOMcM 
PVcrcqwMU. iwf' yc^i of hipi sdrjol nuthonitJiCA. An elective ccjurat 
for f rdlwKn aimJ ■ophocDorct. 

hah tim€4Uf$^ F^uf tftatu €4(k frwxrr. 



3)'74"- EtrurNTAur Cntumrvr. 

A couric Icvliiv CO u) undmUAdifif «/ 1^ dif cm^ luadi of ■u- 
terandof iheprooawby wJiKl nrformrfiBto 

nrw 4nd ddfcrcnc lubiUMo; «uay 01 ifcuL^ vjil^k^i^k^c^ and proccwi 
tnporum in riwfrl«T bfc; co n adc f ipm cf tfar luam of tdfodk 
knowledge the v. 4>r in wbkfa ti m dMcmcrcd, Jdd tW Bofaod* o^ dm|k 
tftv^vrd m tt« applifilioft. 

Tftrrr f Wi t^rtmp mi two tm^komi fahg r ggry ibCTwd« per w<4. 



? 






ll'Jl— iHTnooucnoM TO THt pHmcAL S on i CT* 

A CPUne dcwffnrd to faauluruc tltf Hudrrtf «vtb the chftcf cm<«pt* 
ind fiKthoA of tbc pby«3l wcnco, wd ii«b tfcojr ioq»»- pryyl 
ooRtfibuOorw to modem W<; tccura in iht fcekb c< atfroocsr. phfn 
dKmiitry. »nd f^^J'^cv: CKpcri«nttI dcnmcntnat wd edttcMMil 
vobon pKtura ii^of Out Itcnut^ 



niA—GWiMM. OhIAOI PMlfMtt 

Mcchuiia, best, ckctridrr. bootkI 4ad lictic. 
tkil ftpptkatkn orf phy«J pnobpk* Comtw 



oaibcroc 
fv 



fRAHCtS SiitMtK COU^S 






kil Ktion and ■«^^*;5!1^^ 



T... ...;« «a ,^ «^ ••^--TLf^lLrutS? 



Tbe 
mdy to 
•chDokfor 



MATHEMATICS 

Mm ftAnu 

d» IP pctpwt ihe *B<to>t for *dwqetd 

ss-i,''3*?^»?s^ ^^Jr-"Si2S for 

jKtS for ooS-H o«fcc. -m *bc4e yor « ««—«««» ■« 



M 



41 



41 -. 




oovMts OP mtnv 



1 rrvfi/ . . 



49 






Thru ew€^. 



41— CCMtML BvatMIM. 

A cowK caaUiaf dK nribii lo 

txn to Ik toptu of br r t k» «» ^ kact 
MC(. focaftt wcurar u««. fkc uk of'cndfe, 
liHC finicMu Md the fdaUon o/ bvrinM n aodNr. 






42— AKjLtTAWAi AooouimNa 
f fiM i WirWil prindipfci of 







TfcrW hoipri p«v Mfct MCM^ 



Thrcfcvite 



of 



THE ma AX're 

Mag Wtmua> Cfc * rm<ii ^iinDmmm 




of die krU m wfS m «c 



fwf. 



jn 




50 



FRANCES SHIMER COLLEGE 



Music in the junior college has a special function m that it continues 
and develops the interest aroused in secondary' schools through piirticipa- 
don in orchestra, chorus, and glee club. It also aims to carry to a 
hieher degree of proficiency the performinR skills acquired elsewhere. 
For the junior college student, as well as for the older liberal arts college 
student music acts as an emotional outlet, a refuge from the conimon- 
place an emotional and intellectual discipline, a vehicle for personality 
development, and finally as an av'ocation or vocation. 

Griiphic and Plastic Arts in the junior college serve to prepare the 
student to make significant creative contribution to contemporary art 
and life whether that contribution be in a university, an art school a 
home or a professional position. Beginmng profcisional Naming in the 
junior college, accompanies the regular academic work, thus challenging 
students to an awareness of the practical need for art m cvery-day life. 



HISTORT AHD APPRECIATION OF THE FIHE ARTS 
Miss Hostetteb. Mme. Scott, Miss Williams 

11-12— Fine Arts Survey. 

A course designed to supplement the courses in Art and Music; an 
attempt to give the student an understanding of the development ot the 
arts throughout history and of man's effort to express himself through 
their means; presentation of and commentaries on examples of tlie major 
and minor art forms; emphasis upon the app ication of the matena to 
the evcr>-day life of the student; attention called to the development ot 
appreciation of the arts as a leisure time activity. 

Tu'O hours per uiee\. both semesters. Two credits each semester. 

31 '32— Music AprREciATioN. 

A layman's course in the appreciation of music, designed pnmanly 
for liberal arts students; emphasis upon an intelhgent understanding ol 
the periods, forms, styles, and techniques of music; lectures, attendance 
at rcdtals, use of records from Carnegie Music Set. assigned readings. 
and papers included in the course. 

Two class hours and one listening period fter u:eek. both semtsters. 

Two credits each semester. 

41-42— History of Music. 

A study of the history of music from the dawn of avili^tion to 
the present day; notebooks containing class notes, pictures, and biogra- 
phies of most noted musicians required; teaching method by lectures, 
discussions, outside reading, themes, term papers, and occasional music 
examples. Course offered only on sufficient demand. 

Two Flours per week, both semesters. Two credits each semester. 



*\^ 




v. 
c 



COURSES OP IH&TRUCTION 



JI 



47-48— Introduction to Art History, 

A eumy of ihc hiatory of art, designed to give a foundation for 
^ubscq^cni penod cour^; the tracing of the development of^yle 
emphasizing sculpture and architcaure in the firn semester, and painting 
m the second semester; study of Reneral art principles, .hawing tL valij 
of soch knowledge in the development of taste and ol»ervation and in 
evaluation of present day art; lectures supplemented by collateral read- 
ings. tcnri piDcrs, and the study of numerous rcprcxiuctions Either 
Acmcatcrs work may be taken separately, but the entire courac is 
rccommcnacd. 

Two hours pir wu\. twffi scmcutn. Two credits cdch Kmcsur. 

MUSIC 

The music courses are eo organized as to prepare students for ad' 
vanccd work in music, but ihey also are designed to meet the more gen- 
eral needs of the average student. Panidpation in redtals is encouraged 
as an aid to potsc. Private and group lessons fn applied music strew the 
building of repertoire and the development of technical proficiency. 
Choral and ensemljle classes demand musicianship and afford the pleas- 
ure of group activity. 

Lower division students electing courses in applied music also may 
enroll for the Fine Arts Survey, A one-hour class in music theory is 
required of all students tiiking music on the ELE^fENTARV I or 11 level. 
Upper division students^ on the intermediate or advanced level, must 
take as a parallel course cither Music Appreciation, Ear Training 
AND Sight Singing, or Elementary Harmony. Student* planning to 
do advanced study in music arc encouraged to take the second year of 
harmony, thereby completing the basic two-year theoretical training 
required of freshman and sophomore music students at four^year colleges 
and universities. 

THEORY OP MUSIC 
Miss Hav, ^u. Brown' 

ll'lA — Ear Training and Sight Singing, 

Study of notation, rh>thra, scales, keys, intervals, pnmary triads. 
and musfc terms; practice in reading at sight, singing in correct pilcht 
and in detecting difference in rhythmic patterns; car training through 
dictation of increasing difficulty in rhythms, intervals, and melodies; 
practice in two and tlirec part sight reading. 

Two hours per wec\, both semesters. Two credits each scmtiier. 



I 



i5'36 — Elementary Harmony. 

Introduction to principles of chord structure; intervals, priraar>' and 
secondary triads, dominant seventh and ninth chords, secondary seventh 



u 



FRAHCES SJIIMER COJ.UCE 



■ T ' I -' ■ 1 



I 



"1- 



chock. mcJuUiiofii to cl«tlyrtbwJ key. *""""»• 

fiw«d hMitt whI giwn inck)d«»; 4rul>«» o* um[> c t-- - .1 <! - r..'. 

form. OTph«« upon the Iur™ociiut««> o( onguul r.u . ^ ■ ■ 

4J.44— Advanced Hahuohv. 

Inwmottt v' '"'- - -ndjry •eveiilh chonUi chrDOtttic alwrAlkJiu, 
»lwr«l chofJ.: r, I" f4i «Ul«I key.; *ppop«uf«. iw^ 

aSa w wiuin« in «naU (onw; * .umnury o( noJern K»nnonk (rowk 
^pKtl to eiuH* t*K itoJen* w (eojsntte unprcufaniMic .ikI »t.«.I 

Two Jwun p«* u.'<Jt, both .c-i«if»«. Tw* ct<.I.U »*h ««*.«* 

f ;l.ir MUSJC 

All itudenw wto nwt the pmrquiittc are «lijiUe fof th«K 

51-52— 0«CHB»T«A. 

pKTtouwtc: ability to iJiy orch««ral uMtxuatnt* awJ tV .porovil 

Knicuoa .nd prKtw per w«k wih »dditi«ul «hm«U for pubbc 
ccnccra. Credit i« not pven tot one .emater only. 

T««» houTt ptr With, both tcm4U€f$ 0»w cttdit c«h «-.«fer. 

3S-54~Glei! Clu». 

An ontamation open to Jl «>ke •tudenu. Other *udmtt mw- 

«t«l .n <n«»W* «min« 4« dipWc after '^fV '^ ""^JJf™^ 
too. Frequent puNk .ppe«inc«* afford <W«w^ J" »"»«L" 
D«Mion. Wul reh«mU are required pnor to JI public ifpc^ViM 
Credit u not mwt for one waaaUt only. The courw may be dro^ 
w^with permi»ioo of the Dean and continuou. attendina u required 
Two Iwun pc u;«<K. b«fc Kuwam. 0«« credii e-eh .«-M«f 

}(.j6— Cmawl Sisciw. 

Nine «nKn are «l«tcd annually by the ""V**'V«_»°J^ "fj 

cm a»ce«iirnei«hborinf ttwM. Credit u not pwn for o« Kmttttr 
0»M hour per K<eV. boch «me.fer.. One half credit racf. uinetUf. 

PIANO 
Ma« BawN. Mi» E«. M». WiLiWMt 
The c«ir^ m puno include all i^ of matemt req^red f«^ 
ayMcautk technical and moiical Jewlopment. and mvofv* a ipeoai 



c 



n 



»! At A 



wiiht 



^. jf 



iJipuiicfi to tSe n«k erf ad MMIihI pufkiL l'-rt^.^.r «u»c»» m 

mult ' 1IM oar he dtvclofko) > 

mitt,.- :.,-...- <>»c>vimMiM<rv^<J< 
couno for wtujf they 4rt fcjund qia!]^ : 
of the AppfuiiBAlr sr»(lc» luccd «^j 

Cl4j» IrWiHft irkdwk funatmcm-iU U mmc tlwory fee DcoMnu/T 
1 ^A II. wl Hcltf rc^dwf lod mmUc for kU Wvck 

11-12- PUMO, £uucMTA«r I 

[h^AT> furuLncnuU (or hr^'ifif.-r. m »>^ t ,^^r .l;vii^» Tcd*-.^^.* 
vu)Dr icalM. two fiou* to t K f uudi ^^^ i,„^, 

MM F re: Coupcrm. firu Uucmi Jr/r AilWt fir^fwrri. Oiior^, 

Im 4m1 cAMahk (Bt(Mw»intheiipperdiv^ion,«ccPk«fK>114!t 
Ovw hour muihc tk€my, mt htflf-hou# ;>mtfU loMvi. 4Pli ^ Kp«ir« 
pTMiictf p<r wffi^ bo*k tem<nr'i Two ct<J«u c«h MMrtrr^ 

A covnc for bcguukoi to the Umtx divuujn wbo biw « nodtnf 
kDowledfe of both bm «im) tnHe drfi TfAtnqot: ajfor uid moor 
icilok two note* Co « bnt. MM 4t 73. mi^jr 4Ad mmot itlmIi ahJ 
invcftioruL lUpcftoirc^ Botfvulkr, Ciwki^ Hanca V*nit»» fWui. 
'ntompton, Famoui Oouki; MMt#r Srrirf fpf At Towif, Spmp» < 
A^ia; DiUcr-Quajlf, Booi^i f' s^d /If: dborur pccct. S^ rtadn^ 
and CMcnbk. (Brvirincn in che upw drrlaon who luvr t rodnc 
btowkdgc of both tu* and tnUc ckfi, m Puno »'M ) 

Oru hour muj^ thtory, one hatf'lwuf pti^m d Immh, mti im h<wn 
f^tf£f kc fxr u«\. hoOk Hwn/oun. Tw^^tAnU <«db 



:i'22~PlA«0. iNTlUlCDUTt. 

A cnurec for Lower dtvMon midcnu «h> k>w am^tned tixunt- 
TAJtV II rcipitnncnt Tecfcnfcjur: nw^ «nd «ttoar «afct. tmo, thr«. 
ind four noco lo i bcac* M U it tOO; wajor «od nnor «rpfw» (00 
mvcrdocM) in rhytlw*, MM jt 66; Hdler, Op. 4T; CMniT. Op «> 
R^prrtoirc: Bach'> T»«^Pj« Jitfwww. Hjtw »d Moewi. S>?««ui 
^ r); Chopin, Prrludw (wr) ; MttddiKAfU Simfi W«hort W#rf«. 
ixnuottnn, Sccmt /row ChiUho^d; co folitgi <4 D 
Crtcg. And MacDwrll- IW^iuo work and ach 
d^Ywian ttudmu who have ooapktcd L H 

Om hovr mutic ifc*^x <»r W/'how pnmu kta^^d^ mm^ 
pf^£iU€ per writ- h*^ »ni««f^< Tv- -tr^Ao wrfc 



(Ok*' 



u 



I ^ 



HIMHK 



A 






I'L 






f i 



.vr. wifV. iM trrtfh t(>tft, MM *i M(*. 

'hM«, MM tfl 
^l^M.1. M M «i U tU^ 



A OMtv »- 1 ! t?. (or laiifaMif m un upper Avi- 

^CA. for A* : ; t ^ -^ ^ t^'^ ; i : ' »*w»- 

Om hffu' "' '^^ .', 9*v '^ ' prtMU kM^n, m^tm h«wr» 

;rt«ittif ^#T utMil, both »ci*wit#ft. /4# crMlu 



A ujuf«r. •■ r 

Oiv fcoto* -w«- ■' 
pr* 



fl. 






At^ 



, ■ r I Y-l 



^fT» Utf ibidaiu in the upprr -*^-^'»i 
fW|itoiiani h^dflwrV 
PUm 21 f A p fjme in ddv/ Lut Tft/iff£*>'^ '^^^ 

teiTT Sa»rtf riDM mum be uJun If 

OvMT imm MMic iAi«r9, «iv Wf hM«« pffvtfU Im9«, «tt4 )h*tf U«>n 



A 



.^i F. t p-^^o mfutottmu Fw J*crip' 



doo^ «M PlHio'}M4, « A fttrjJld oiorv in HvWr Cm T&AmnM 

Am Sorr fewiw, H«*4Dwt. .< Mm*. Am i »** fc« alM 

tf Ifa tfvdMC » to ficclvv OPcdic f or (^mo4MI.) 



'i 



11 



M 



^-^M 



Mr* I-f «wk but 4lK> «H . 



•tt'«»,c«ft.. 



11-12- ViOUN, £uCMtMrMT I 

'MM AW Ae *fe*« ind »»• Md f.. *,vT!r 

«iVW«il»3> "^ 

OlW ^ MMk IW' Wf lw«r ^ntMM t«Mn. m4 W fMr. 

ti-l4~A/nM. EuMtmrMr If 

wMai tmmmm mkt Md mmoim tn u* ««<-f « iWm r 
t>...i. Aif v#K#<; Him 8M. SiS^mm. Uu. mumm « «=.^ 
prr divwlai ««dm» «|» a« «■ Ac ttMUtmm It 'vl. 
Mi Vnltn il 14) ^ 

On* fw»f «Ml< tt»»f7, ««w U/ hMT ^■rlMU tMM, Mtf JM lM«rf 



/rM-'.?f*jif Ti PUi-tfr 









f6 



FRA? 



■illMt 



^^^ T .....1 r.^n!iii:d (I' ■'■ «.u^/ftU who bAVt aitn 

pUtcJ lwt«MM>i-*ie '^'^"■'•'^ •■ ^ ■ mi«-) 

llj. V^U^. tLtUKHrAUt i. 

yV .,„ .t.f .,> Viulm 11-13. fi>f *uaenw ti» the upfxr d.vu»w, 

LM< iwur mu.K th*^'>. en, W/ K^«r ff.wU I<iwr.. -nJ fiw Wi 

jj.j4_viouK. FifUFSTAfcT n. 

Pof l! " ■ " Vh'tlrt I J- 1 4. itwvc. 

yn« tumr -.wu itu^'y. «»« ' ' ' ' (■""«' ''"7- *"^. ^" '**"" 

3).)6— VwLis. IsrriiMeDWTi:. 

A««rK. .in..br u> Vk-I.. IIO:. f..r -uJv.u '"^^ WV« ^«-«; 

who K*vr - t«l El tw f *' Ie^ulrm-^>u lk>r Jacrtptton, »e 

55.-- ■- 'Ai a>«m in ctb^rr Ear T^^iN.NO AHD 

5^„ . ,s\. Of Mi:«c Aniiw^iATioH mu* be ukcn il 

the rtutknl u to recnw crolil (or Violin >»•)*.) 

pT4rtK-e per ..<«^, bed, ««*.t^. Tu^ mdiu .*:h imertw. 

*l-4;— Vkjum. Advanced. , 

ukcn i( ihe *tudeni u m r«n« cwht lor Vioiin 414. j 

Ow hour priivu* I«iw« ««d «« »'<'«;< /•"«*^f P*" r!LSr 

VOICE 
Mui. Scott 

1142— Vo*a. EtEU8»7A«v 1. 

A CDurw for beginner, in the fc*« Jm...« ' .JfV.*!f|v 

I. (Upp«r di«Mon itwdcnu fceguwuns vxut fUxly. •« Vowe 3 1 J^ I 
0« Wfl»«r pr,«U< !««««. 0«« »««r vU« I-— --I /i« »««" 
pr«<ii(c p« irtdt Ixrth »*m*J1*" T.*^> 



r 



1 



I 



itmtUff 



■i 



*7 



mcing Mi i a*rr*nt«^, t^^jj wAmI. C«-.t^^ ^oii^ 

(iJrfYi ^ji^iMii i-^^^*fi> v.uj»«»,<u( ^^'^tcdttc of MMjnt •»! pmdM- 
*hip, wc Votof )J'>4 ) — *"-• 



1 1 h > # ■ 



IBM Cftpcncfui: i^M f^.M! .i^i^f gpicicr 

i««ihm: V4£cu, v^^^km. wn$^ In : .ndEM' 

bb. (Upptr ckviiton Mud ^ f'^^^'M* Ucmng «od snc »pc/itfK< 

UK— VOCt. Air,-, ,D. 

A eourw fur U^-^cf dhrtiicm flCuilfMi wkh vucptKvui 4bbcy m> 
At'. ^'.<M> VOICT, ICC Vu« 41 4; ) 

A coune, miikr to Verier 11-12. tfx hf^mcinc vo>u «uLkcu la tnr 
upper djiri«kxt Fof <leKnfCkn. iec V^aicc IM2. «hcm, 

»'>4— Voicr. T^-^'^HjAtcr t\. 

A Courtr* ; : to Voice I)'I4, if^r Yi'i'^f ArtMiV^ Sr^inn^*! mfrfc 

itXEK lu)CFw]«dgc of HJTpnc i^d mua*^- 
13 14. thow. 

On< V.^ - fm\^ou l««m, etw ^wmT <Ua Int"^. tf-J *i< k-w-i 



M'J6--V0K:t, fNTCBilCtifMr 

A couiir, mouIa/ to Vok« IM:, foe icwfenu ki th« ojt^ dmi*c« 

arUrtir^ mc Vo«x :- --, -bow (A pftrtBd ««« » oiImx Etf 



58 



FRAHCES SHIMER COLLEGe 



Training anp Sight Sincinr, Harmony, or Music Appaeciation 
mu3i be taken if the scudcnt i5 lo receive credit for Voice 35'J6.) 

One half-hour private Uiion, one >ii>ur uluii kwon, und five hour% 
pTCCiicc per weci^, both s€m€%un. Two credits each semeMcr. 

41.42— VojCE, Advanced, 

A coorw, similar lo Voice 2J'24, for upper division atudcnts with 
exceptional ribility m voice -ind mLi&iciaiuliip- For de*criotion aim! credit- 
inn ^'^ Voice 23-24, abuvc. (A parallel course in either HisruHY oF 
Music Ear Training and Sight Singing, Harmony, or Music 
Appreciation mmt be taken if the student is to receive credit for 

Voice 41-42.) 

One hdf'hotir private lesson, one hour cUw lason, and a mimmum 
of Ave hours practice per weei^, both seinesten. 

Two cr^diu tfdcfi semester- 

GRAPHIC AND PLASTIC ARTS 
Misa Dull, M^s, Kwealb 

The art courses arc designed both to prepare students for profes- 
sional work and advanced tnming in the field and to meet the needs of 
studenu wishing nonspedalued experience in art for their personal 
development. 

To develop an appreciation of the part art plays in bfe, art expres- 
sion is emphasized m school activities. The Dickcrwn Art Gallery thus 
plays an important rote in the life of thfi college- Frances Shimcr was 
one of the first institutions of its tyj^ to have established an art gallery, 
and students hzvc unlimited opportunity to study its i>crmanenc works 
of arc. The Gamete Art Set of 900 reproductioru and UO voSumes on 
art and related subjects is housed in the gallery, 

13,14 — Graphic Arts. 

A cour.^ designed to give n generalised type of art ti^ng; cmpha- 
M on drawing from life, imagination, and memory, ^^ O" -^^P^"^. 
casts- the u« of color in illustration and compoflilion; abstract designs 
emphasizing harmonious relaiiomhips of line and ma«; P"^.^P'^°* 
penpcctive as needed in iHustntion. landscape sketching, and life draw- 
ine- problems in crafts, costume design, and theatrical design: commercial 
pMms in design and lettering, incorporating simple advertising lay- 
out techniques, given in accordance with group interest and abibty. 

Four two-hour studio periods per ujce\, both icmesiers. 

Four credits each semester^ 

or 

Two tuJO'hour rtudio periods per week, both semesters. 

Two credits each semester. 




acte 



gene 



extei 



COURSES OP mSTRUCrsn^J 



» 



21-22— Ckapiiic Arts. 

technique*: po«j&Iitic< of color aa J ^.\ ^^^ P;*inijng» if> vancFU# 

dc^Sn; the r.htm^ of dc«gnrto >m" W «T^^ '^''' "* ^^^ 
f aur lu^ohour «u<I,o p<rioiU per w«t bot/i fm^rtm. 

Four ^:rcdiu €Cih Hm^tter. 
31-32— Drav/jng and CowKwmow, 

A foundation cour« leading to toccialuaion in ^ny fidd of «- 
development of tl»c rtud^ifi power ofg^phic ciprr^.orf auenSm^ 
pbn and procedure in dr.«.ing .nd to orgaliiz^tiun of fora m ^^^ 

of Ictming and elcrnentary design: problem* inurrclaiing drawinglmd 
decorative Icucnng; variom (objects and medium* ii«d. * 

Three two hour nudxo periods per wu\. hoih umtturt. 

Two crediu each umcitcr. 
or 

rhrte threvhour studio periods per week, hcth iemesun. 

Three credits ea^h semcrUr. 

33'3^ — LnTEJUNC. 

A course enabling iiudenu to demzn and execute fine lettering' an 
attempt to increase the «udem'i appredation of the btauty of Imcri in 
lorm and arrangement: study of Roman and other fundamental alpha- 
beta: problem* in relating lettering to advertittng; outiidc reading*. 

One three-hour studio period per uecJ^, both seynesters. 

Oru credit each semester. 

37'38 — Intrc^uction to the Akts. 

A course designed for atudcnU wishing aom« exptn'cnce in art for 
their personal cultural development but not de*iring to ipedaJixe in art; 
general problem* m drawing, compcdtion. painting, design, Icnerinjti 
and perspective; apccial problem* adapted to the field of inUTKtt of each 
fliudcnt. Course suggested for itudenta of Education. Dramatic Art*. 
Home Economics, and Mudc. 

Tiuo three-hour studio periods per week* hoth semctterj. 

Two credits each icmetter, 

41-42 — Drawing. Painttkc. and Composttios. 

Development of the student** power of creative cxprc^on in draw' 
ing, painting, and dr&tgn; fundimentaU of good painting, iiKluding 
exten*ive *tudy of color; cmphaci* on appreciation of dcagn in all fields 



i 



60 



iRAHCES SUlKUUi COLLEGE 



of art; crcallvc (uoblcm* from lulurc itudy and ini>iKiLutiun ukJ; tm- 
plu«i* oil ttitl lif«. laiidKMpc, i^oriuit and d^iMn: AUidy, rn^-nfijuUfti-: 
Art nn or 17-38. 

^Two ihuc'Uour lUulio periodi ptfr wt<k.* f^^'th xcmetuu. 

Two itciUu f^ili ietntiur. 
or 

Tltrtc [Iirecliour iiudio ptriotU per w'*elj. IwUi jirmfiitfri. 

Three cTfdiu tfjiclt ifmriecr. 

AdvLiiUfd nnidy <if till' fimJanu-ntdl niUMplt'* of *»ri ;i4 *t[>|>tiVd tc 
tlu' ciinuncrcijl ficM; tnur'w plaimod fiir Mk* ihidi'iU wishing U) pfi'p;»fr 
fur llu' twoTC UvlmkMl irquinrmrm in aminiorci;il work or (o drviloji ;t 
•tnmR uiidcnUndmK of iWiKn. cmnpi^iiitm. and color for prucdoil 
application; cninluM^ ol^ fundjin^rnul princifilr* ot advi'tlWiu^ iirt: ]ri- 
t<?nmf, jHWH^r, tLial^ioti ilfajijn, und ncTu-r^d l-iymit in all iTuUiunia, IVe* 
rcsiuuiU': An Jl-32 iind 1J-J4. or i^piivali^iit, 

Six hours ptfr ivtci{^, (>4'lfi «>n*aicrr Two Lrftl'Ca each JCtHfiUr. 

APlMjni^ ARTS 
MlU M^^NftlT, C'wirtnuti o/ r'itf division 

JJOMC ECONOMICS 

Mllll, SwtlTTINO 

TIk couric* nffeKJ in thia drn^inincnt are plarinrd for (wo claMfi 
of 6Uidi-iu» ill ifw o|i|Mr diviaiun, ihiui: wtu> ripccl l" apotniitr l;i!<;r i» 
homo cioiiomicft, and tlK>r»<r wlin dfiiri- wimc fund.imi-ni.d kiii^wK'tJjic of 
h^m,K-!u>l<t prohK'm*. 

U12—lNrRtHHK:rii)N to Hombmakino. 

A ct3tjr*c iMscd on llw tlifiiry tlut every «irl ihould contribute her 
Jure tttwATd iUe ^ucccu of the home in which »lu- livw. prcp4rjliofi f<ir 
meeting the mo« common pn.Wtnw in Iwufckctpin^ and hiimcimkins; 
di*cuuior> of ihc followinR ftubjecta: the d^rvtlopnu^nl of liw riKidrni 
home; ihc iwe nf lime, monry, jukI h-i*tire: (he can: and irjinnin uf (hd- 
dnrn; the *election, uw, and care of l-ilx^rwvinK device*; the ftclection. 
conrtriKlion, and care of ch^thinn nnd honieliold fiirniihinK*; fax! fclec- 
tioo and preparation, with tpecial cmphiwia on nutniivc valnej- 

Pour iTieetnifji per week,, both ume$i€iL Pour CTtditi €dch «me*lcr. 

51-32— Tkxtiles and Ci-OTHINc. 

Study of the pf(4ilem* of ECKlilci and clolhinfrj directly affcciinjc the 
comumcr: ttudy of filiera. mncri^iU, ready to wr.ir nar^nentv .ju fft^mr:! 
and biHiie f\tnii*liinR>; tpeci.il empham on Miitahihty, *ervKe4bility, ami 
care; a nifvey of the development of mixlern dre** fnim hi«onc C'j4lnmeL 
con«nKti(>n pri*l>lcm« planned ticcnrvlinR to student*' needi and alnhiK*; 



couKSKs 01' iNfiriwcm<}f^ 



f>} 



.UKly nf ilir funtUmrm..! p,m.l,,l« uf line, dwltn, .mJ coW „uJ .h, 

".;;;;;;;,:"' """ ■""'■'""' '-^"""^ ^^'i* ^^ -"^ i'^'*'. 

Study of tW ^Ij-ntffic phncipl** urnkWying faxi pmuNiion- blv 
thcic pnnciplr*^ (DunnK jh. yur c.ch «udc.; hi. opp^nunuy t pU 
Tu-0 (ld*i F/irrUtijEi and (u^ tiwhtrii, U«>w<r/v /v^oo^i^ r,,, „,,t 

41 Hour: Manaop-Mrht, 

A «uJy nf hui^v'hnlJ r.i>r,uIuur«,c-«wdi.f^(,K approximitt pcrc«»t' 
a«« at di frrrr.i »iu«„r Nv.le f-,r v,»rU.»i UJ^ct it«:rr>*; ifnrtrmmi. in<l 

*4Ving«; flolhu;^ ar^J h^M for it.c family; houftrlioM ■ ,H',it ;,jkI ici 

arc; ftchcduie of work; c*fc ai ihc iKmie; tmie 1 . -.j (If tl.u 

counc If to k tr^n*fcricd for credit, it mm be preceded hy or filten 
concurrrntly wuli l!tJ»»o«iki 41.) 

TUrcf IwuTi per wc€\, fiftl utntiUr. Tfcrr< trcdus. 

41— HuMi^ Tlanning and rnRMiifwo. 

A (tudy of hiilofic lyfxt of ftrcliitccture mikJ tl»eir inJli*enc« upon 
C'»t(f ^ry nyUt- itudy of fl(*jr plan*, with p«t*cul4r itlcntion to 

coriui-; HH.i, cc'-iidmy, ;jnd .ittrjctivcncu of ruum 4rrir>f;cmrn[; ciiriiid- 
eration to the toiitatiuri of tlu; Ik^ftjCL plumbinif, hg)\Uu,* Kr^nn- and 
vrnirlaimn; apnlicalinn of pnrjdplei of d^iijjn *» i\\c t. ! it 

riiMKcnifiiE of iunwiurc, dr4j>erici. nipt, picture*, and decorimv object* 

Thu< hours per u/ee^, $<cond «emeiier. Three credWi 



PHrSlCAL EDVCATtOH 
MiM Coi.ifN), Miu jAVftti, Ma. Sooriti£» 

Tlfcf dep^rtmcot uf pljyiicjl I'diacacioo jrr; ' 

hdh)t4. ihuA Krlpjji^ the Ai^jdcikt Ivairni* moa- < L; l , Ji ., 

icelu to iupply the ididcnt with the fimdimttiul kkilU m ik.haU'u/. 
Acuvitit?4 llut wjII not ofily he utufyin^* dikrin^ o4]e£« yt^u but i1m> 
mjy Iv eijj<»yi"d in !i*rf jfirr iriflrijr lei*ure Imie, tt> p' ' - ' ' 

opmeiit and cnacc KiKh Ldc^Zt of trirn L"o-operilfcf>n, ji..: ;■ j .w,,.: ,.,- 
<\ii4ic iiulividiM) frnuJijI iind c^tfc^uvx 4i.-tivttieft » indtc^ted hy tijc 
medical cxaminitKin, 



41 



FKAN< ^^ '>MiM«R cojj.nnn 



K«guLr«m«iil« fvf All fttudrnU 

A minimum uf f(»*r |>tr(<xU p'r wf<V. or ct|uiv.ilcn^ i« rr(|i»irF(J ci( 
jIt Ii^wi'f ilivi^ii'ii Mtulcnii. Aod (wo pcfi'KJi prr Wi-fk (>( nII U|i|>ri ilLvi*ii>h 
iMklrotit, Nu Mmknt l« i"xtu*\I (rum i"liv*itrtl ct^K-itirxi rttrpi i^u tli.' 

('rr^Jlt for jiKyuial cd^K^Uoii U nut it^vrn in tin? upp^r Uivuiim 
uitlcM uaumPanifO by ihf u'uiK in hywlcne. An avrr4Kr «r4(k ot "C" 
in pliy^itdl ivW^liun and In liyitiaw i« rcqnlriil If Ufdil u lo l>c iCrAnlnl 



I1ie vkclivltiCA «f ihc d^Lurtrnt'iit, in krcplnkC will* tUf 'J^jcvtivrt 
*Uled iKivc. may be ittimpcJ m foIUiwt: 

M'tlcrn *!,<ncif»it, lulle( djPKin*;. and Up djiulnH 

2. Individu.il work 

Corrective work for |K>«iviral and nutHiion^l Londitfinu, 

i. Swimming 

Hlcuicnt^y luid sulvinctd ivt/immlns, Ilfr MVing, ^ind dlviittC 

4. RpnrU 

Aitl^ry, biitlminton, ^olf, liufKback tiding. inmU, IxiwUIl 
lM«k^-tlMll. .urI iKx-kcy. 

1, IndlvldoAl acilvitic* 

Kullcf Jt-nlnK. icr »katintf, diHnj(, tob«JKif*ninK, lilkinK. iml 
weekend tflpi- 

Inter-claw and intciiclioUitic crrmpt^liuvc atliletio are •pHniat^red 
by llie atbletic Mwciation in cwprr-itWi with ll>e phyticil eJucalMm 
dipAtlrneiit. 

lUi)\ ■itulcnt on entrance pK»ff>l\ m bUvik* furnUlwd l^y the wl- 
leje, A medical e^jminat^ni dnd v-it cin^iri'Hi ^irTifKule f">m fwir cTwn 
nhy«i<Mn, a»d j jivufd of her braltb biMory. Tlic lJiok« q( an wUviiy 
It dctcMiiuicU by the tnUinjt* ul tbl» eniimirRti-'ii 

The r^tp^lml iinlfonn for all cIaiki may Ik: pUfJu-td in (In- ^'4 
lejt*^ N"kk *toK. 

Tl>c cqiilpmenlof llie dep^irinn-pilcxjuilrtjiof « b«-.i»niful ) i*)"*. 

A iWlniMiuiji i"K*l, * \uKVf:y h-ld. ilifce lennt* u>un*, a n*i^- i>^ *^ U^^I* 
OHJfic, and ndinit ifaMrt. 



Cooivitis OP iKi^uwirrum 



Al 



... I'r.„cr, HI,.,,..-,. -ILr ,.,.i„ 1 ".!.I.-,J o^r iKh, ^^"'V'''''^: 

^g »Ij.. <ont«ln. .n »,u,tmc.U f.,r (i,r (.*.„„, ihc ,;:, , , .. . 
heautilul IminKc and vti uMn. . ■ 

Tl..- St4l.l« ai-- ..j-'r^t^.l 4. »n \nm»xiiH\ rnrircly J)«|n(, fr™, ,t^ 
dimi<.r of ,)l.y.iulr.,..,mi. ..„. ,),. .,.,„p,., All .n..,,,m, „ T« 

V,\\ r«J(r in .Im- ,,l,y.„.t «I«,,h... J,,.. „, i, ^,!^„ f„,7„ ^^ 

II"" in ,>|.iputi..,.. .StuJo.u M< Ir4,„,-'M.J io «,5 rr.^ (1< VTSiT 

Tl>r fee* for Ming arc $7t per icn»*«irr ui |IM r^r ih- vf.f (f 

*1— HvniiiNB. 

A cenjric dc*lit»K wiih il>c rvcfyiU^ hriltfi proHrm* <>/ the MudcDUt 

jnitrilion. rcf>f(jdiitti"i», ami mrntaJ liyi:lrT«-. aiwJ on coitiJntmdy fy*!th; 
w^uwf^ Hfvnj I7 flic cI;ri't(or <if phytir*! r^)u<ili.ifi. llw fchofj nufie. 
jnd olhoi mrfrilw-fi .if Hv f4nil!y. (Tli^ <v^f*r J> (nfrerK^ Willi the 
^i^rk tn phyaicjl iiln^ -r, 1. ,r.J i^ r^cjuufUof a1| *riM|rnii at •«»-' fjmr > 

krj V.um o>urH4 tii nurrinic aiiil firX tld Alio afc off^-rrd and 

SEC/<KTiAK/Ar STUDIRS 

Mm MrNrrr 

SfcrcUrial mlnjntf U in AHct to iiiy iiutlcnt, h m«y Iv a Mail 
u«cful tfMft in a (Jcftjrf <r [wttii^ofk rjf ii may dcvrlop Into ■ wjciib^i lUrff, 



64 



FRANCES SHIMER COILEOB 



Lower diviiion stwJciUi who aiiu at wcrclarul proficiVncy aIiouIJ 
take both Shorthand 21-22 and Typing lli:- Upp^r diviuijn atudtnu 
may rcfiisicr for the bcgmnmg course* in typing and shorthand. Tlicac 
couTKS are standard course*, and ihc n^quircmcnt* a* to prepiiration, 
examinations, and t;rad« will be rigidly maintamed. 

Upper division students who have had some tri*inin^ in lypi»« and 
shorthand may lake the advanced course, Adviinced Stcnograpl»y 41-42. 
This course offers opportunity to develop mcrcawng abihty in the uac of 
the typewriter and other office machines* Student* fron) thi« claw may 
receive oM semester hour of credit for tlirce hours of office work per 

week. 

11— Elementary TYrtwRiTiNC. 

A course including the mastery of the keyboard by tonch and the 
care of the typewriter; drills and teits for accuracy and speed; tabulation 
and arrangement of material; personal letters and an intr<xiuction to 
business letters, (A speed of thirty words a minute in a ten minute speed 
test is required for credit. Four hour* of pr,ictice per week outride of 
class arc reqviired.) 

Four hours p€r u^ee^, first semester. Pour crediU, 

12— Intermediate TYPP-WRmso. 

A course in business and personal typing; study of the most common 
business papers and their relation to actual business situations. (A spord 
of forty w-ords per minute is required for credit. Four hours of practice 
per 'A-eek outside of class arc required.) 

Four hours per aeelt, second semester. Four credits. 

21 '22— Elementary Shorthand. 

Fundamental principles of the Gregg system of shorthand: special 
emphasis upon brief forms and construction, phmscwriting accuracy 
tests, and letter- writing; daily shorthand penmanship drills; daily prac^ 
lice work of a thoroughly graded type, aimed at individua needs and 
problem*. (No credit is given for thcNc courses unless taken concur- 
rently with Typewriting 11 and 12>) 

Four hours per ueeJ^. both semesters. Four credits e<ich semeiief. 

23.24— AnvANCED Shorthand and TvPEWRmKC. 

A course designed to increase speed in taking dictation and tran- 
fcribini; shorthand notes on the typewriter; study of secreunal dunes 
and < ttice practice: practice in phrasing in stenography, transcnpiion or 
diciauon, prep,ir;ition of assigned letters, and other related matteri- 
(Dictation speed of HO words per minute is required for credit, :sp€eiai 
work in advanced typewriting is required the second semester) 

Four hours per w<€\, both semesters. Four credits euch semester. 




COURSES OP msTRucrton 



65 



31-32— BtClNNJNG TYCtWRiriMa 

four h.ur* per u..cJt. both tmuUfL T^o cr.dfu <«h ,ana^^, 

33-34— BfiCfNNiKt; Shorthand, 

hand^2M?''^ course for upper diviaioa .tudenu, aimiUr to Short- 
four hours per u^«i both umcsUfi. Two crcdiu each xrrncit^. 



35-36— Advakckd Sm(>rthand and Tvi'Lv^-RmMC, 

Vppcr division a^wa similar i« the Iro-cr divwion ccurst* 23-24 
detcnbcd above. 



Pour fionri p<r wt<\, both iemcMKn. Two crtdiu each 



umctitr. 



42 — Secwitakial Accounting- 



Fundamental pn'ndple* of accounung; application of thc*c priii' 
dpicj in Vccpiu^ tJic hotAa of a prottMion^l cnttrpriic on a caih tufiii; 
preparation of Jinancial uatcmciit^, irKtuding profit and Um lUumcnU 
and the balance sheet. 



Three hours per week. i<cond wmester. 



Three creditt. 



STIII-JENT REGULATIONS 



13 I; 



(-. i. 



t Ut Umu u% %K\{\UtvS n lit 

4rv 



ctoM CDnU4.-i with the UU oi the cuUctfc. And 11 

the tcbool wofk u tbfl uw iktag drwiMrMr Uvu Uti vduiu- lbc> u 

1a1 to culuv4te 1 hcAltl^ ipiril of *rll wfii- - V t »rLfttft|umrt-f -» 



r. 



ixu 4MMi nuj*c Lucin« rtiuJttof ictiool 



jnu« A4MV1' 



*-'■ ^ 'fquuttl i4>cvc for ihcir o*»ii rooott. On tUr* «hcD 

di«i:>.»>i. .4^ .^w«t Ukt nMMimuiibtfclcAnwdinoAki by nuw o'ekdi. 
Stuknu wfaoK hoiMtkccptef hibu 4n WMOrfMoiv Buy be mIukJ u» 
cmptuy Ott Kill 4autjknt to rnxkr MkbuDrul bdp uw iaitmcttijfi. 

A« jotioa iipioit itCt tkc ute of latttho uti ckctnc ilcvUei 

k rrrKi' , . . . . •tudmt** ramA, EWetiic pUie ftml inme ut provided bi 

c lie pl^cn- 

Ail riNjvu jr« fi*miiiwj wuii smgie brdi () /<'< ji 6 i<fi ) faK^), 
pilbwi <^0 iiwhei wde). cKe^ri. mmy ubUi. cheii 0/ drtiiven. eiU 
urvnJtfw ihiMUt^ The iL^fvJout ore nv frn cu ifwfuc b> /our /eei: the 
iapt 0/ rhe choii a/ dnuM/i 18 x 19 irvhei Sitidnu /yrnii^ Tu|t (tivg 
/«e b;* lU u A CQnv€vntmi fve), btftUifif iiKludinf s msttftm p*d, cvr- 
ItUTW. tow4l^ <up. forit '^ tpotfn Uvr um 41 i/>fMi« 4>nd picnk^)^ ft u 
4bo rcc&ntvMwded c^ xhty proy%4i ihevuelt^ w%ih ■< htfl'tveler bdeiW, 
and hew? umI^iiiI $K<h9. 

..,.,».^-^..»».«» wUdi k to be icm CO the cotk(e Uundfy «faoidd 
fc« pbtti ind ihru^d !v nu/hed bf tneAiu of nuac cuce bcannf tlw tiM 
tume, m^ <he , Thcae ouy be ordered Utfuurik the ^^fK« 

oAccftC < 4nd the (cec cKufcd to the icudent'i booMoec Mcmat 

WhUc LiundET bif* thoyU be uerd. 

AbeeMco-Scvdenta irt cifKCtal to Uttfid alt tchool ciemm 
Parents Are rcqweccd noc to uL thit their d*u«Sr«rt be exeutrd Woct 
the woek le cnctret)r cooplctol At vacitioni; wch rcquceu ^re nm 
maccd The fuQ work COOCinuei to tfar hour of ckamf, vk) fuB wort 
bcfiBft U tl« hoar of opcnteg after winter uid tpring vaooone- 



No icudent B»y tmdcr *r»y drc\vMtuKe» Wave town 
nMen prvtkMaty obeuncd fn» the Dctn of ScudcnU on 



re 





A 



I 

« 

I 




I 



iIt^£^^K£GUMT/0>^S 



corr«pondcncc. ""wiiy to Uie Dean in ample time for 

mJ.. When Milirf m .Jv'nTri,™— ° tH' " ""^ '» 
o„.c„ai„,„n. „f tend, „, .SJ^u ^ £"£»'' j'"'^ '" •'» 

&CT« Soc.c(.«-All i^trct sodctJM 2re forbidden. 
Each «ud«,t « provided w,t/a f«T<ftJk ^"'^"'^^^'l' CounaJ. 



I 



EXPENSES 



COLLEGE PEES 

Tuition and living for the scholastic year, JPJO.OO, 
Tuition for day studcnU for the ichoUutic year, $2T0.00. 

There arc no special fees fur regularly elected coursca described in 

the catalog or for many other ihtviccs provided by the college. All field* 

of study and all inscnictional facJliti«, thcrcfon:. arc open lo all aiudenu 
without special charjjc. 

Thtr fee* for riding should be paid to the director of Glengarry 
Farm Stables, 

When mid'Semcstcr tcsU are tikcii before ur after the time schcd 
uled a special fee of $T,00 is charged for each test; the ftpeciat fee for a 
linal examuution is $10.00, 



For Resident Students 

The yearly fee of 5^50 is payable as follows: $500.00 for the first 
semester and $450.00 for the second seineatcr Students entering for the 
second semester pay S500.00* 

A deposit of twenty dollars is required when the application is sub- 
mitted. If the student is accepted this amount h later credited lo the 
semester fee. If for any reason, withdrawal becomes necessary, the 
deposit will be refunded, providing notification is received before August 
1 and January 1 for the first and second semesters respectively. 

The fee includes the charge for academic instruction, board, room. 
and laundry (wp to seventy-five cents per week). It also covers spediil 
class work and private lessons in music, art, and speech: graduation; 
class and club dues; subsetiption lo the student publication; admission to 
athletic e\'cnL5 and dramatic pn;ductions: special lectures and entertain- 
ments provided by the school; the facilities of the infirmary as well a* 
the services of the nurse, and common remedies appropriately dispensed 
by a nurse without a physician s prcscripuon. the dressing and treatment 
of infections, bruises, and wounas, and infirmary service in cases of ill- 
ness. Fees of local physicians called in for diagnosis and treatment arc 
paid by the students. 

[68 3 




BXPEHSES 



doUir. per lemmtr ii m.idc for « XTl^"**- ^ ^^'St of thiny 
not be held u single roonw, " ™" '^""^^ room, miy 

/'(«• Day Stwd^t, 
the .pca=^ «r«ce. enun,e.ted .W S^lS^LI'nfe^':""^ "^ 

mis<:;eluneous expenses 

«..o?e^.^Sn^d5r Cfo,T'Lr: iia-S"- -» 

ro ^iw ^tk."*^""!!" ''"' "* °' "^^ " diKOiiragcd. P.rerit. are urged 
SiTn-^ K^^^'u' -^rrworuble monthly ,lla^v..-,«, B.nkinR f.dl 

debtor, ^ '^' '^"" '''^" ^"^ "^ ^'^'i' «f ""d"'^ 

TERMS OF PAYMENT 

^k, i'^' '"' j" ^''"'''i''' ,'"''^'>' '" "'^«'"«. No rcpom. «at«nena of 
echtjlastic standing, or diplomas nre usucd until «II iccounu of whuewr 
Character have been «cltlcd in full. 



P&r Rfsidfnt Sdidrnti 

Due on or before September 19, 1946: 

For the first Kmcsicr lfQO.00 

(The $20.00 dcpofflt will be credited on thu piymcnt.) 

Due January 1. 1947, and not later than February 4; 

For the seeoftd scmntcr $450.00 






I 



70 



FRAKCES SHIMER COLLEGE 



For Day Sttidetiti 

Due on or before Scrtmibcr 19, i'M6: 

For the first «in«ur. ........... ■..■ ...512T.UO 

Due January 1, 1947. and not later llwn Rhruary 4: 

For the scconJ wmcstcr »Ui.OU 

REFUNDS FOR WITHDRAWAL 
Ail scrvicca arnJ faciliiiM ate ncceas-uily provided on the basis of a 
full Bcholistic yi-ar and t;conomic admmi»tr.mon forbidi refundmj{ of 
fc« on account of withdrawal. - l ii 

It is the practice, however, to make > concwion when "'»«•." 
certified by a physician's written «atement. requires withdrawal. No 
refund. hcA^cver. will be made for ^vithdrawal at or aft.r the Chrutmas 
vacation in the first semester or during the List six weeks of the second 

Written notice of intention to withdraw at the end of the first 
semester must be filed witb the Dean of the C<;IK-Ke and the Bw.ncis 
Office K-fore January 1. 1947. The second »*:meiitcr fee is due and p..y 
aHe on th.u date. Fixed ch^rfies of operation for the full scholaM.c year 
demand careful attention to this reeulation. 

No refund in any .mount will be j;ranted to studcnia who withdraw 
wlunianly or upon the request of the admin wi ration. 

STUDENT SERVICE 

T« recogniie and reward high scholastic and personal achiewmcm 
and to give Assistance to worthy students who otherwise could not attend 
coUegc the trustees have set aside a limited portion of the inrt.lutions 
annual income to be used for this purpose. 

Various opportunities for student service arc available Th^^^^ 
remunerative and least time-consuming are those m^-olv.ng ^^le^rvic. 
Slhc dining ™om and in the grill. Students are also employed in the 
ihri^. the infirmary, in the physical education .<i^P?«X. SltW 
general clerical work in various departments and m the ^^m nmrat.se 
offices. An employment application form will be sent on request. 

REMISSIONS 
Remission of fees to full-time resident students will be granted, a* 

^''"" Any student whose parent <s actively engaged as a minister or an 
educator will be granted a reduction of SlOO a year 

A reduction of $100 a year will be given to a student if one parent 
U activelv enE<iK^tl in miliury service- . , ** 

For the pipc^ of assinmg worthy students a ^-^^f^ ^'^^^ 
year is offered to a student whose father is not living and whose mother 
is dependent upon herself for support. 

Application blanks will be furnished on request. 



1 

rccoiiimi 

CXjK'Ctcd 

All 
tliipUycc 

vdluc <i{ 
i time. , 
Try-ouia 
speaking . 
AppJicHinc 
Jng) mufli 
dcpartmcr 

Appl 



ASe: 

rccognitioi^ 
Shfmcr stii 

Twol 
may be j^ 
Wudcnu w 
scboUrshipi 
iiwardcd in 



Thctht 
•choljrship < 
thip, £tudcn 
awarded in 



S^!^S AND AWARDS 



SCHOUKSHlfS 
A Kmiwd number of iehfJ:.r.Ui 

Sh»cr «udc„t who ha. LnpSd ,fc S"," T'"'" ■» ' ''"«« 

S,Ti;n,^r.>rhrsf r °^^^^^ 

»a„,^ ,„ ,.„ !'oW^i'JarM':;;S>a^;ttS-. "" 

■warded in 1945 TSirrn' ffip} ^^'"'"'" ^" "^'"^'P -" 

C71] 



fRAKCES SHlMEfLCOLLEGE 



b 



^ r A MrKiiiuhl of Aurora, i* *'^;'^-. ;_ j^^hnUrilup wa« awardirU 
in 194S to AnnBoi-sman." 



in 194S 
Rocse. 



AWARDS 



The Ph. Th<u. Kappa SchoUutic Award 

The J.m« Spn.c^ DicKcrson PW« ^^^ ^^^^^ 

The Iam« SpcT,«r Dickerson P^^^^^JJ /S^o.. progress d^^rmg 

hy Fatriaa I>o"J- . 

TK^ ATt Club Aujord 

K» Patricia Drcnnan. 

The S..U. /..« C..pb.U T.P^^ ^^^,„,,^ 

The Samuel Jam« C^mpWl T-PjV;/^,^ gradicing d^ -J^ 

Sn^nnda Lynn Uwrcncc. 

-The Dramnric Club offer, ^°.;*;\± ""''*' '^ ^"""" * 




SCHOLARSHIPS AMD AWARDS 



71 



The Mdrilui ZamhiSTi Ho^vuxn Prit< 

'Die Martha liarnhart Haffmin Priw U iwirded to the iCudcnt who 
ha* tkni^ ihe bc4i work in intaprcutivc rciUmg. In l*;4T this priw wa» 
received by fUbccca Grime*, 

The EIiMbtth Pf tc> Konrad Trophy 

The Elizabeth Percy IOxiri*tl Trophy, prcienled in 1926, u awarded 
10 the ftiuduu in the Rradualinn cla« wl)0 doet the be*c work »« Ef^^*^ 
for 0»c ycar» a* rcc<mimeiidtd by * comniiuee for the purpose. In lv45 
iltf award wii reeeived by Reiiccci Grime*. 

The Rtctwd Priie 

The Frdfltc* Sh\mcr Record preier^U a prise to the tiudeat who ha* 
done superior work in cnraiwc wnimc- In 1945 the phzc wa* reeeivcd 
by Barbara Flickinger. 

Thtf lUcn buHU Campbell Pnu 

The Ilccri Bulli. Campbell Priie U an annual ^«*^<ij*^\;^«"^ 
in the field Mt hirtory. In m^ ihc pri« wi* received by Marguenu 
Anderson. 

Th< Pro Miuictf Atford 
The Pro MuMCi Award i. Rivtn to the moat outiunding member 

of thrPro Mu^ca Club in o.c of the ^^'^^ "*r1^K^ 
wrings. In 1^45 the aw.td w« r««v«i by IWxc« Grmw for puno. 
and by Ann Bowman for smging. 

The A«ne MtKn.gJiI Vocal Au-ad 
The Anne McKnight V0C4I Awjrd, given by Mr. W, A^f^ 

Harrmgion. 

The Schwing Piano Awtf'd 

The Schwing Piano Award i^ P-^J^ - ^.^'J^^W 
work of high quahty in piano. In 1941 the awaru 
Shirley Mac Bistier. 






^ 



CA.BKDAK.OP^«- EVENTS 

1945 ' 1946 




September 



JO, Sunduy 
OcrrooER 

lUSuna^y 

26,Fniiy 

27,Satw^d''>' 
28, Sunday 

November 

4.Surtdav 
n,Si*«duy 
18, Sumluy 

DECEUBER 



\VW* Who I'arty 
^r!tr/utvSw.W.cVcrl>.ULu.H. 

Church. ChKasa ^^^ 

J,u«cs Supple otthJ^i^K^,,^, 
Ann Bov.-man. R^'t^> Co,umlio. 
5:S;!fe^S'£n Office. 



ran 



Lecture— DC"'" " 

'^- ^- ^^fwt^S Dancc-S. F- C- 
k1Si£nr^o,n>n..Cc.l.t. 



Bcmanl Mcl-^nd 
Gacn Curtain Play- 



1 . Saturday 

2, Sunday 

7. Friday 

8. Sfll"'^'^''^' 

9. Sunday 

16. Sunday 
19 Wedneiiay 



Y W C.A- Bazaar. 
Dr. Carey Croneis. 

Club Nifthl. 

Formal Dance. 

ConKrvatory Rcatal. 

Bam Dance. 



January 
jJ.Swnd* 

I'll&RUAAV 

l.Sund 
10. Sund 

17, Sund 

24,StitK 



Ma]u:h 

8,5nd 

% Satt 

iO, Sun 

17, Sun 



April 

7,Sw» 
21,Sui 

28,Sui 



May 



I 



12, Su 

19, S« 
25, Sa 
26. Su 
26, Sti 



June 



[74l 




CALENDAR OP MAJOR EVENTS 



75 



January 

\^, Saturday 
20. SuTii>> 



Lecture — Ruth Bryan Owen*. 

Swim Mc«t- 

Spccch Rcdttl-Mri^ Bciiy P. Bang*. 



Febhuary 

1, SuruUy 
10, Sunday 

\l,Sur\day 

24, Sunday 



Voice Rcdul-Mmc^ GUdys Cilderoy Scm. 
Vc*pcr SpcAtT, Dr. John M. FWlipK Omaha. Nd>, 
SonHcjnv>rc Dinner Dince. 
Dr. Pred McKJnncy, "The PiychfJogy of P««onil 

Adjufonent-" 
Piano Redul— Richel Wflliami, 



March 



8, Fnddy 

9, Saturday 
10.Sundfl> 

16. Saturday 

17. Sunday 



Dr, Thoma* URoy Cro*y^ 

RciiKi*^^ '" ''-^'*- 
Religion in Life. 

Religion in Life. 

Gre«n Curtain Play^ 

Violin RfCtUl^Mr.. CharloiU Broob Brwn, 



Apwl 



7.Swnddy 
21, Sunday 
2S, Sunday 



Lecture— Dr. Syud Hosiain, 

Eaiur Pageant . ., , 

Lecture— Dr. Scott Bedford. 



i 



May 



12, Sunday 
18, Saturday 
19, Sunday 
2 S, Saturday 

26, Sunday 
26, Sunday 



C\ee Club Concert. 

^TtumrManonette^ 'Legend of the U«htn.n,; 

S/si:^.GUn,axrvFarmSuHc-. 
Student Speech ReouL 



Juke 

2, Sunday 
g, Saturday 
9, Sunday 



Lccturc-MiM Edna J- Bowlo- 




ANN Oavis CuoBoN . ■ - -^ ;j jV^Vy/lH^^^^ 

A. BITH H<»TETTE« ■■j^-^c.;„u;uimoi. 

ALUMNAE ASSOCIATION CHArrEKS 

^,. MB.HO. Hu^^^ ^^^;;„; ■ — ' - ^^^^ _^^^^^^ _^ 

ROSE DUMMOS - - ■ --^i] i,\;„oi, 

CHICAGO CHAPTERS 

XoTik Shore ^ PvefidcTtE 

^, SMm. joHs^ Hi.-A;.;.;.: chi^go. nunc. 

t763 



Lucia Mur 



XAT/ONAL ALVKDjAE ASSOCJATIUN 77 

South Shore 

Lu(JA Mourn MiNAHJj Puridtnt 

69A7 KimKirk Avenue. Ciiicii>:<J. lllinuU 

Marjowb FwHai^iN Marks Vtc€'Puiui<m 

5?4> BUckitwc Avenue, ChicaRO. Illint»i* 

Maky Nelson Johnson • S«f€uxry 

5410 Harper Avenue, Chic^Ko. DlifW" 

Ruth Wwchtsmas Murwv Trmura 

8250 Drcxci Avenue. Chicago, Ulincn* 

Witt Sxburiw* 

SMmLEY Bruns Ur>wio ^.....^ ■•■■; P""***"' 

J72 Witliam Street. River Fote*. Illinoa 

Statury 

1019 Uthrop Avenue, River Foreai. lUinou 

_ TuMu'tr 

Helen Hanson Piiii-i*s :;■,"„ V' 1,,- 

lOli Wisconsin Avenue. 0»k Pirk, llluwu 

CAIIPORNIA CHAPTER 

Pfttidtnt 

HeLFN HuNTWN V/AtKKR ."-',., 

n 1 North Roxbory. Beverly HilU. Cal.foma 

^ 122S/4 W. Fifth Street. U. Angela. C«l.fomu 

. Conoponiing Secrttary 

Frances Zancle ■•'■■ ' , r-,../,^:, 

4160 Prcpcrt Avenue. Hollywood. California 






REGISTER OF STUDENTS 
FOR THE YEAR 19454946 




GRADUATES. JUNE. IW 
Upper Divirion 

^ndcrson. Mir^ueriic "" Dcllevue. Iowa 

Uisdorf. Betty . . . ; *.".*/.'...■ 'Mount Cirmll, lllmou 

D,^<ikumcr. Virginia Ondda. I mou 

Bowman. Ami ; ChiciRo. inoi» 

Clark. BoLin.c-J«n 0»ad». "linou 

Clark. Mary Ann " B„Uc Cr«k. M.cli.g.n 

ColcJuUa.---- ; RockforJ lUmo'. 

CuiUr. Eliubcth _ Beaver Dam. Wiscoiumi 

urcnnaa. Pacrida ' / / Glidden f"*.* 

Fwhcr. EUialxth June ......... Oak Park. m.no« 

Gasc. Georgannc Boone Iowa 

Harrington. Pauline Detroit. Michigan 

Hartkp j^--« ;:;:: v^^^'^^^'S 

Kancc. Florence Detroit. Michigan 

S:ood,jcan .. Mou»t Carroll. I >no.» 

StCNorm :'.■. Mount CarroUIto 

Schaut, Norma Detroit. Michigan 

s£« Janet .V.-.V.V; Chicago. lUinoi. 

Stoll. Janet 

Lower Divirion „,. ■ 

^ . . Chicago. lUmou 

Aubm. B.irK.ra ■■■'::;::::::: Oregon llUnoj* 

Berk Mary Lee ' Knox. Induna 

£1^ jSine . B»«le Creek. Michigan 

Kr. Constance HoIUnd. M.di.«an 

Br^rli'er. JO-ce ::■".'■■■■■■■ S>^^T"' mS 

g^;^ir^:::::::::::::■■^•— -aK 
S?ri^r?^:!":.-::-------- :^"SrciSt|g 

S^Rljoan Gnind Rapid*. MichiR^ 

Elgcar, Gcrtnidc 

[78] 



Fhckingcr. 
Pry, Ellen 
Grecnfifl<J, 
'Harky, Uc 
liinii'ni, J 
Mcfi. Eile. 
Hr>mc, l*h 

Johiuon, E 

Kinney, N 

Lawrence. 
LuulKrcn, 
MaKf , Pa 

Maypolf. 
Mould*, 1 

Norri»» V 
Ramwy. '. 
Roacn, Pi 
Schwalm, 
Sedgwick. 
SecMdt, 
Smock, / 
Spuehlcr, 
Studcr, F 
Styles, Ei 
Thomas, 
Wilson. 
Young, 1 
Ziff, Irm 




Avery, I 
Bennett, 
Burrack 
CihilJ, I 
D^uphit 
DcCou. 
DeMar. 
Elgear, 



4 



REGISTER OP STUDEMTS 



79 



Clickinger. Barbara Ann AAor, MichiBan 

Pry, Ellen fofi Wayne. Indian* 

Orecnfitld, Ocyl Sutii-r, Illin-A* 

Harley, DcLoru Council Blulf s. Imz 

Hiirmtin. J^^o • HimmorKJ, liwluna 

Heft, Eiletn All*nu, lllinou 

Home. IltyllU Jo Siint Cloud, MinneitMi 

Johiuoii, Doruihy M»di»on, Witcotaiit 

Johiuon, Edylhc 0»k Pirk. lllinoii 

King Beverly Wen Lo< Angcle*. Cilifofnia 

Kinney, Mitry Agn« - - f'^^}- I™'* 

Uuf r, Joan Wil»on Hanford. Michigan 

Uwrcncr, Lynn Rock Fal!», IllinoU 

Undiircn. Patricia Bauvw, Iliincu 

M.«r. Patricia Chicago, hnou 

Mano«.M^ir7 ■ ■ Cl«caK«. '""i* 

M»ypoIf , Mary Jane R.«r Fwcit. inou 

Mouli. Franca ^^^f'n,"^ 

Norri.. Mary She rman . . . . ^vcr«de Illinr^ 

Ram«y, BarWra Gnm PotnW Farm., Michigan 

Rosen. Patrida ^-S^'^f"''- "^^ 

Schwaim.B«« ^'f^^u^ 

Sedgu-,ck, W.Ida JL««»«. '"«• 

r^^^-^r" ::::::::::::::^S;.^ 

S • lSr>™"i:,„' Marion. Io« 

Thomas Mary l^u Chicago, lUinoU 

Wil»n.Nancy UtWa. IlHnoi. 

Ycwng. Helen ChicaRo. I!lir»i# 

Ziii. Irma . . ■ • • 



REGISTER OF STUDENTS. 194M946 

Senior CUm 

CWcwo. niinoii 

Avery. Suzanne Summit, New Jer^ 

Bennett, Eva Monticcllo, Iowa 

Burrack. Lou Milwaukee. Wucowin 

Cahill, Dorothy Savanna. Ilbnoi* 

Dauphin, Arlene Woodbine. Iowa 

DeCou. Audree Ch^liKte. North C^rol,^ 

DcMar. Barbara Detroit, Michigan 

Clgear. Gertrude 



PRAHCES SM1MER_C0LLECE_ 

SO — — — ■ " " 

Sheboygan. Wisootwin 

FosuT. Alice ■■;;: Occan»id(.Cal.(ornu 

FuUon. Carol Rocky Ri^yer. Ohio 

K.nlNat>cy '. M.y«uod. IIW., 

K«.rP. P^i?V StuiRis. MKhTfi.in 

McBndc.Eflai River ?or«t.hno« 

Maypole. Slntlcy / Oak Park, to 

MiW M.irilyi> Elrrhurst. lUinou 

Myers. Marilyn Kcm«ha. WiKonnn 

lUcun^cl Kc^^l'*^ ; Dccaior. lndu«* 

Schnepf. Mjrjonc . . Wauw^toaa. WiwouMft 

StoUGcrtnidc Park Mtl^^. '"■« 

Tunbun>Ury- ;;; P.rk KiJjjc Uhnor. 

Wcidlcr. Bcuy Cuba CUy, Wisconai. 

Wimmcr. Mary Jane El„ Grove. Wisconsin 

Yunker, Mcrrilyii 

JuitioT CUws 
J Alcxiindria. Vitumia 

If Kir ■■■:::■■•■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■•■■ KS^ 
S^'f^ :::::;:::;::;::::::":-«s:'K 

Gates. B^rWr* UGranRe I""«'^ 

Gib«^. Helen. ^^XS^c. I<;*-=t 

gs;^^;^---- •■■■■;;;.■;;;;;;;;; Monncaio. I- 

Gay;in. Boity Jo 



R£CIST£R OP STVDEhCTS 



tl 



Hjticy. DcU™ CowKil Bluff*. I«w» 

lljninBUMi, Iktty Lvndon, lllifww 

lUich. Kcva VAgtw^^. low* 

Ik-iunnan, Millie Ctiicas^. l\]m«t 

Hiik*. SuMii Oro«< I'MiiK. Miiliiii^i 

I iiuhci^V, Doiochy Mirnicptrf*, Mmi>«x* 

H.acr.Mwilyii.... ChiciBo, HIkkm 

Hopp. L.^1* Drtruit. MicW^ 

Kokr.Slufley &Lry. Irulu,.* 

Kl'mwk. Ko«n«y i^,P"t^"*l,/'::^ 

Klcminc. Alice ,- V ' ' ■ V ^'*^^-'"^: '""^ 

uaish.Eliu« Jeffc««Wu»«|^'>. Wi^^ofuin 

LemckcCltonc 5^! ' "r-' "T! 

UnhJn, M.rKam '"tellfN^bS 

M--v.«.,.ia ;\-:;:;;;:::;.'r^Sl?= 

^'"'uJ'^1^ ;;;;;;.;...:.. . . a^n. m.cw^ 

^"1 'aaT^ Chicago, nunoi. 

Ncdry.Addc Rivcr«cJc. Illm.« 

Npnis. Mary W»upun. Wu^ouin 

Onman EUinc Elmhum, IHincM 

Pmcc. Judith MornKrti. WU^JM 

Potwr Joan ■.'.".■... Gro«e Po«.u. Micbn-.. 

Qu^.!. Jeanne ChJOKO. Illinois 

Redmond. Mcl^n Dmborrv. Michigan 

Rooc, Barbara ■ ■ ^^^^^ (^„j]_ „ij,joU 

RoK^'-Agn'^' .... ChuquicamAta. Chile 

Ruii. Nellie Mcdfoid. WiicoMin 

Russell. Cittheniit MiUaukw. WiiOMin 

Sawyer. Nancy LaSalle. llliiwi* 

Schcnnerhorn. Nancy Daweoport, Iowa 

Schmidt. JoAnnc Mount Carroll, lUinou 

Schoening, Dona _ Mil«.-aukee. Wi*Con«n 

Schramck. Carol - '^ Savanna. Ulinott 

Schrcincr, Janet Mernll. WiKonnn 

Scmling. Miriam Shelby. Ohm 

Shrcfllcr. Mary Mount Carroll. Illifwi* 

SiJcr. Jcnclt ■ MilwaukM. Wucoown 

Spinti. Jeanne p,rlt RiJj;e, lllinoit 

Stephens Diane Ch>ca£0. lllinoU 

Stoll. Marioii Lansine. Michigan 

Si.iltc. Clara Jane " '_ Detroit, Michipn 

Styles. Ellen 






FRANCES SHIMERCO^ , 



Thompson, Anew xs . 

Wycoff, Robuh 

, SophoMOJe Cio" 

r Gro«c Poinlc. Michigan 

Becker i«lly MiU«>^- •""''^'* 

Berry. Bcrmu rSSS lUtnou 

Caihti. join ;:j, ■ ■ • „.„.„ Michican 

Dukclow. AVCe -•■■ i">" Charles. 11 Unw 

Eriaon Phy U* Webster ^ m^^^ 

Fudicr. Ruth ■ "*> i UniJii 

Gen.h..««r. Jeanne . . - ■.■■■■ ^"^"^I'^.^E^; Ubnou 

Geroy. Du>" nrciniiati. Ohio 

Goldberg. Evclya UGiSSoiHroi. 

Gr.dy.Bccty - ■ ^nh^lo. IlHnoi 



Goldberg. Evd> n ■fTGrtng^ HHroil 

Grady. Bccty Chtogo. IlHnots 

Haidt, Manlyn )^^:„l„ UlinoU 



HaeRtf.Phymi. •■; ■■ Chicago, nimoi* 

Haidt, Manlyn Chicago, UlinoU 

Ktnt. Mane • ■ " V" ' ^S> California 

K«.yon. Barbara - ^"^.^^y! WisMOSin 

Mohr. Joan "^^^ Moines. Io«> 

Months. R*^ ■; ■ ■ ; Dctn>it. Michiff*" 

Pickett. CamiUc ^ 

Potter. Eliiabeth 



REGISTER OP STUDEMTS 



8} 



Rdzumoff, Ruth ,, Kcfwaha, Witconan 

SludJle, A\kc - PliDO, Illinoi* 

Shibuya. Manabii Mounum View. C;ilifurmi 

Smith. Biirlxira Aiumou, lavn 

Suiwcll. Bjibjrj Aurora. Illinoci 

Tficy. Klira Jine GenMeo, IllinoU 

Tyncr, Joan Cryiul Uite. llbwit 

VaiiDyke. Mary Plainficld. lUinou 

VlaJeff Soni4 Muuni CUmeiu. Michiun 

VuiRt. Joan RocVy River, OKio 

Williami. Patricia Chicago. IIIukm 

Zaremski. Marilyn KanB» City. Mi«ouri 

Zipprich. Donna M.lwiiJtee. Wi»c«i«n 

Prtthman CWi 

Albert. Elwnor •■; Cale*burB. lll.nw. 

Bw*.Lorra.nc . Milw-4ot«:, W.KOfmn 

Booth. Suzanne Pcwaukcc Uke W»con«n 

n~r.,Jn Ian*. Kirkwood. Muwun 

gSr&raai^jcan':::::::::::::: ^^j-rar 

^"'""u^.^rc'"" ::::::::::::::;::S"Siit^ 

Evam Betty Ruth •• Kcwan«. Illinou 

Fox^Rudi ■-■• cinanmti. Ohio 

Gallcyjoycc *"• Chicago. IlUooi. 

Gracr Dorothy MinncafvM Mmn«xa 

Oro«,Jcan|U^.. Uck R«!c. Aikarua. 

Grundfcrt. Barbara Chicago. Illinoo 

Handel. Sara Jean Omaha, Nebfaika 

Hansen. Jacqueline q^^ maoii 

Hardin. Barbara ' ■ " • prtroit, Midugan 

Hine.Kathryn Evanrton. Illinoii 

Howell. Sally Elbum. lilinou 

Hoyt, Mary Rahn Riverade. lUioou 

Jansey, Berthan siuptuck. Michij[an 

Ka«en, Dorothy g^ Moline. nit(W» 

Klingbcii. Donna Rac Rockford. lUinoto 

Kraman. Averill Marie ^^^ p^^t j^jjne 

Lane, Mary Dana Northfield. Minncwtt 

UPointc. Cxjrinnc Wichiu Fall*. Texas 

McMillan. Jean Monster. Indian* 

Map«. Joy 






84 



FRANCES SHIMEK COLLEGE 



, ... St. CKiil«. llliiitn* 

iirshall. Vcru Joan • ■ ■ Rivcrride. IlUnois 

■lartwick, Joiin " * ' Sc.iUle, WailunKion 

,Aor^, I'nscilla JcffcTKni City. Misaouri 

Mueller. Bcuy Mac ^ _ ^ ChicaRo, lllmoi. 

tNehU, Miiri:.irec D^ Moinc*. I"wi 

PiMrsalL Virj;ima "!!,,.„, Napcrvilk, lllmoi* 

Qucciic>\ Dare > ' _ _ ^ Hcrrin, Ulinoifi 

RccKter. Betty Jo ";_ _ odikofih. Wi*comin 

Ricftd, Joan '•--,-' Chicago. lUinoi* 

Roscnow. Marjonc Jeai\ I'lmUrRh, Fcmwylvanij 

Russcil, I)orothy [[[[.., Milw;iiikce, Wiaconsiji 

Schuster. June Chici^io. Ulinou 

Shannon, Phyllis ' j/jivvaukcc. Wisconsin 

Slocum, Betty '" i^^^ Chicago, lndi;ma 

Smith, Donni Jcoji Cedar Rapid*. lowi 

Si)bcda, Nancy "" ChiciK^, Uliiioi* 

Spicring, Carol " Evamton. Illinois 

Sturtcvant. Joan _ Crystal Ultc. Illinois 

Thomas. Jane Alice Holland, Ohio 

Wali. PauUna Chicago. Illinois 

Williams. Caroline Toledo, Ohio 

Wolff.Junc ' v./---. Dcs Moines, lowi 

Wolin, Victoria __,, ChicaKO. Ulmoii 

Zumdort'er, Dorothy 



PREPARATORY SCHOOL. 1945-1946 

Second Tear 

, _ , Oak Park, Ulinoii 

Beach. Betty Jane Columbus. Ohio 

Blake, Patrtaa Lcc , Forest Park, llhnois 

Brunmil. Patrici^i Rock Island, incii 

Oaiiuan, Rhoda \ Evanston, to 

C-ilbert, Jean Urbani, lUinctf 

Grccnlccs Janet " ,^, O^hkosK Wiicmsni 

Jones. Carolyn Chicago. llUno'S 

Laird. Donna Lincoln, Ncbrai»t^ 

Sdfup. Delorcs ^ ^ ; Chicago, m^^ 

MacAlJoan E^'^'y^ Ber^yn ^noi* 

Selson. Alice Spnnjificld Imois 

P^£;Mar^arct Sue ';; ; ChieaRO. ht^^ 

Pruskaucr. Myma Ceniralu. ht^* 

£otV Sally ::: wamcttcUUno.* 

TuRav--. Jeanne 



GENERAL INDEX 



Cour*c* of Ifucfuctioi) iT-<i? 

Cultural Life 2: 

Curricula, $\^caicd il'U 

— D — 

Dearborn HiJI H 

Dickerton An Ctjmmwtion 1 J 



— A — 

absences 66 

Accrediting 1 

\dniiMion JO 

\dminUtratioa 12-U 

\im*, Orgiiiiiiiiiion and _ , , • i4'l5 

fMumn^e AwKialion 76-77 

Applied Ann 60-61 Dnuna, Spe«h and *1'4J 

Art Oinuniuion, Dickcrnon. .,Ai Dr«>ping Couria, 

Arm. Graphic ajid Plaitic .-58'60 Changing and 29 

Awards '?^'7J 

— E — 

— ^ B — Econotnia .-..; ^^ 

B«>nc«H:dl 20 E"«>^^-"". "'1! 

Bo«dofTn»«« 8 Equipment, I/«.»n"d.-- "-30 

ExpoiK* 68-™ 

Expr«*» and Telcsram* 67 

Calendar of Academic Year ... 7 — p ^_ 

Calendar of Major Events. . 74-71 Faculty 9'>1 

CainpMlUbnry 19 p^^j^y ^j^ttce. 12 

Carnegie Art Scl " 

Carnegie Mxiaic Set l^ 

Changing and Droppmg 
CouracA ^^ 

Chemittry *''"*^ 

Chnstian Service League ^1 

GDllcgc Representative* 15 

Colver Lcrtun»hip Fund I J 

Committcei of the Faculty ,,.M 



Fee* 



,6«-69 



FineArU «-« 

Fine Am Hutory and 

Appredalion '^'" 

French 5^'^^ 

— G — 

Genera! Information 1*1'^ 

CourK Informauon 28-29 Glcn,..ry Farrn Sublo^- . - ■« 

Course NumherinK Sy««n 



.35 GoveminK Bodies, Student 
[85] 



ENDOWMENTS 



ri 



,„j.rt,L.ini£ & Development ProKtAui 
Fnnc« Shinier Colkfic « no^v ^^^J^^tXppeal. to f ncnd. to be 
.ulI?RC iw education^ scope 3'"> ':*^";^ ,„ll,^^ W» rcnJaeJ to the 

.V,o m- ..oc v^l^lH- ^Wc *i"^"^f / ^''.JJh purpose* mak« rctutni far . > 
.heir gifts- ^ ^ — - — ■ ' 

,om OF BEQUBST fo'^^'jf ?°rsw, Ac.a»v 

, ^. and '.^O-tcLto S : kTo^JS— . C->' '>»- 
of the Uaivcrsity of Chicago, lu^- ^^^ ^ ^^ invented 

Ulinob, the sum of S — ~ "^ 



,ORM OP BEQUEST fO>.^»°:;t^|™:„ A».»V 
of the Umv^rsity of Chicago. iu>-- ______ -^ ^ invcswd 



' 



niinois. the sum of S- 
and called the--. 



I bequeath to ^y "ccutcr, the sum of 

dolU«,intru«.topayovcrthcsamc^- 



dolU«, in tru«. to pay over the samc^^ ^ ^ ^^ 



N 



ime p-^ 



Home addre« 
ilitc of birth 

Church prefcrcj 
Vcart complcttc 
School ImI -Iter 
PrindpiL 
Location o 
Rirfcrcnc cs: 1^ 

Famjiy pbywci; 
Fricn J of Schoi 



i. 



rKMiNv^ci=> :Di-mvib.K COLLEGE 

MOUNT CARROLL. ILLINOIS 

APPLICATION FOH ADMISSION 



le — 



K add«** 



c of birth 



irch preference — ■■>■■■■ » ».Afcyoua locmbcr, 

n ccmplcud in high ■^^ivJ rimTa ftl#Ti?nwl 
Dol Iwl Jiundcd , — 



PrindpiL 



Location of school 

erencct: 1.. p.^— 

2 



K 



Kam 



3,-. 



nily phywdan. 



Ntm« 



Ki 
end of ScIkx)! known to yoa 



uac of parent or guardian- _^_— — ^^— 

rth parents Uving? -S«i>c addrc-T U d>3««it. «;.« r»«htM 

present name: — — ' ■ — ' '— 



AM 



aiTic 



of father'* bunnaa firm: 



AHHrfiVT- — — ^ -r 

Hi* occupation, or position in firm . — , 



ftirt* 



osinesA reference. 



End bills to — ^ — — — ^ — 



Wr— AMt^ 



end reports To 

i t\vcnty'dollar fee i» ncccaary to hold a room- U it cnck*ed?-— ■ -^